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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1968-1969)"

New Faculty 



See Page 3 




r r e n I 



s 



auce 



Vol. LVI— No. 30 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



NSC Anthology 



See Page 4 



V Friday, June 21, 1968 




Musical To Open 
Summer Season 

Pettaway Production Will 
Revamp 'Cinderella Story 



DO I HEAR A WALTZ? Assistant Director Linda Newman (seated) instructs chorus members Alan Nichols 
and Lynna Hubley in a dance from the Ballroom scene in Act Two of "Cinderella," an original musical 
comedy which opens Tuesday evening for a three-night run in the Little Theatre. Cast members relax 
on platforms which will be part of the set. 



Six Bills Amended 



Senate Delays University Status 
At Least A Year, Says Kilpatrick 



The College's much antici- 
pated promotion to univer- 
sity status is at least a year 
away, Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick 
reported this week. 

Progress toward the granting 
of the university title ground to a 
halt in the State Senate last week 
when an amendment was attach- 
ed to each of the bills which 
would have changed the status of 
six state colleges this fall. 

The amendment re-directs the 
question of the status change to 
a proposed Higher Education 
Coordinating Council, the estab- 
lishment of which must be voted 
on in the general election this 
November. The new council will 
serve to approve any new state 
schools, branches.or expansion of 
programs before they can began. 

"If the council is approved in 
November," Dr. Kilpatrick ex- 
plains, "I forsee no difficulty in 
our eventually becoming a uni- 
versity." 

The council, which would be 
appointed by the governor, must 
make its recommendaticins within 



College Cancels 
July 5 Classes 

All classes will be dismissed 
Friday, July 5, it has been an- 
ounced by College President Dr. 
Arnolld Kilpatrck.. 

The new announcement extends 
the July 4 holiday through the 
weekend, with classes resuming 
as scheduled Monday, July 8. 

Dr. Kilpatrick also announced 
a change in the final examination 
schedule for the summer session. 
Tests will begin Tuesday, July 30, 
rather than a day earlier as 
previously listed. Finals will con- 
tinue through Thursday, August 
1. 



a year after it is authorized, Dr. 
Kilpatrick adds, so the change is 
"at least a year away." 

The original bill had passed 
the State House of Representa- 
tives without change when the 
Senate attached the delaying 
amendment. The change was add- 



ed in the Senate's education com- 
mittee. 

Senator Sylvan Friedman has 
warned that if the House and 
Senate does not "get together" 
on the Senate amendment, the 
change in the status "would prob- 
ably be dead for this session." 



"Cinderella," an original 
musical comedy by Assistant 
Professor of Speech Marc 
Pettaway, will open the Col- 
lege Theatre's summer sea- 
son Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the 
Little Theatre. 

"'Cinderella' might be billed. 
is a fairy tale for adults," says 
Pettaway, who staged and direct- 
ed the show as well as collabor- 
ating with Mary June Malus on 
and "music With a contemporary 
the musical adaptation. A script 
which plays on anachronisms 
sound" give the production a 
great appeal for both children 
and mature audiences, Pettaway 
points out. 

A large cast of students, teach- 
ers, and townspeople will be 
headed by English graduate as- 
sistant Carolyn Parker of Balti- 
more, Md., as Lady Lavender, the 
wicked stepmother. Senior vocal 
music major Lora Morgan of 
Saline will sing the role of Ella, 
opposite speech education gradu- 
ate Wade Daigle of Welsh as the 
Prince. 

"Cartoon characterizations" of 
figures from the fairy tale, as 
well as inventive new contribut- 
es to the familiar story, will ap- 
pear in the cast. Ann Myers, a 
senior vocal music major from 
Pelican, will play the major role 
of the Fairy Godmother. Junior 
music major Larry Powell of Bos- 
sier City is cast as Frazle, house- 
boy to the Lavenders. 

Other leading parts will be 
taken by Nancy Craft, a senior 
speech education major from 
Alexandria, and Donna Westen- 
barger, a freshman from Roswell, 
N. Mex., as the ugly stepsisters 
Arabella and Gazella, Lynna 
Hubley, graduate music educa- 



tion major from Many, will sing 
the role of Gretchen, the Laven- 
der housemaid. 

A chorus of singing knights 
will be make up of Byron Nail 
as Sir Prise, Allan Nichols as Sir 
Face, Carl Hudnell as Sir Plus, 
David Mitchell as Sir Round, and 
Jimmy Outz as Sir Name. Their 
ladies-in-waiting will include Bev- 
erly Newell, Judy Braswell, Glen- 
da Taylor, and Loretta Sullivan. 

Shirley Rutledge, a senior 
French major from Natchitoches, 
will assist with choregraphy and 
appear in the cast as Cook. Bob 
York of Natchitoches will play 
the King's Treasurer, and Jef- 
frey Gray, a Baton Rouge fresh- 
man, will appear as the court 
Magician. Other members of the 
cast are James Arnold, Gayla 
Bond, Anin Stout, Emily Rolfs, 
and Pat Hawthorn. 

Assistant Professor of Speech 
Ray Schexnider will supervise 
the technical work on the pro- 
duction. 

Others assisting in technical 
areas are Margaret Adkins, music 
transposition; Jim O'Quinn, music 
co-ordinator; Mrs. Bob York, 
costumes; and Nick PoUacia, 
lighting. The orchestra will in- 
clude Rick Jonas, percussion; 
Bill Conally, trombone; Eddie 
Fairbaugh and G. T. Spence, high 
brass; and Richard Fletcher, str- 
ing bass. Assistant to the director 
is Linda Newman. 

Advance tickets for the show 
are available today from 9 to 12 
a.m. in the Student Union and 
from 1 to 3 p.m. in the Speech 
Office of the Fine Arts Building. 
Tickets may be picked up Mon- 
day in the Speech Office between 
9 a.m. and 3 p.m. Students will 
be required only to show ID 
cards. 



Top U.S. Gymnasts Prepare To Compete Here 
n Olympic Trials Set July 12 -13 In Coliseum 



by Sid Turner 

This campus will be a show- 
place for the best gymnasts 
in the United States when the 
first Olympic trials are held 
July 12-13 at Prather Coli- 
seum. 

Thirty of the nation's top gym- 
nasts will be vying for the first 
six places at the Los Angeles 
trials in August. The next 14 
winners will compete in the trials 
at Penn State University in early 
August where six more finalists 
will be selected. Only seven gym- 
nasts will be included on the 
Olympic team. 

This year marks the first time 
that a Southern college or uni- 
versity has been chosen to host 
an Olympic gymnastics trial. The 
College was selected despite bids 
by larger schools such as the Uni- 
versity of Southern California 
and Southern Illinois University, 
according to Demon gymnastics 
coach Armando Vega. 

Vega asked for full support of 
the student body in order to re- 
flect a favorable image of the 
school to the many visitors on 
campus. He also asked for special 
support for the two members of 



the Demon squad, ail-American 
Richard Loyd of Alexandria and 
John Ellas of Birmingham, Ala., 
who are excellent candidates for 
advancement to the finals. They 
qualified for competition in the 
trials at the AAU Championships 
last month at Long Beach, Calif. 

Other top competitors include 
Steve Cohen of Penn State. Dave 
Thor of Michigan State, Kanati 
Allen of UCLA, and Bob Lynn 
of the University of Southern 
California. 

An Olympic Development Clinic 
will be held on campus for two 
weeks following the trials. The 
top twenty competitors in the 
trials will remain for the clinic. 

Winners will be decided on the 
basis of the combined total of 
each gymnast's "compulsory rou- 
tine scores" and his "optional 
routine scores." There will be 
three sessions of the official 
trials, at 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. July 
12, and 7:30 p.m. July 13. The 
third session will be the finals. 

Admission to the events will 
be 75 cents for students, 50 cents 
for children, and $1.50 for adults 
An adult ticket for the three 
combined sessions is $2.50. 




OLYMPIC FORM — John Ellas, shown here in action on the rings, will 
join Demon teammate Richard Loyd in competition for a spot on the 
U. S. gympastics squad when the first Olympic trials are held July 
12-13 in Prather Coliseum. 



276132 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT sAUCE 



Friday, June 21, 1968 



An Introduction 



New Faculty Members Appointed 
To Teach In 12 Fields Of Study 



College President Dr. Ar- 
nold Kilpatrick has announc- 
ed the appointment of new 
faculty members this sum- 
mer in each of twelve dif- 
ferent fields of study. 

The new teachers, most of 
whom are already instructing 
summer classes, are introduced 
here beneath their respective 
subjects: 

ACCOUNTING 

Dr. Kenneth Durr has been ap- 
pointed professor of accounting 
and business education. 

A native of Marthaville, Dun- 
is a 1939 graduate of Northwest- 
ern. He received his master's de- 
gree from George Peabody Col- 
lege in 1947 and his doctorate 
from Indiana University in 1963. 

Durr has taught at Northwest- 
ern on two other occasions. He 
was in the business department 
from 1947 until 1953 and again 
from 1955 until 1961. 



BIOLOGY 

Thomas A. Burns has been ap- 
pointed assistant professor of 
biology. 

A 1959 graduate of the Univer- 
sity of Nevada, Burns received 
his master's degree from Nevada 
in 1964. He has done work toward 
his doctorate at Arizona State 
University. 

Burns, a native of Kansas City, 
Mo., taught in the Reno, Nev., 
School District from 1959 until 
1962. He served as a field in- 
structor for the National Science 
Foundation during the summers 
of 1964, 1965, and 1966. 



ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

Bob G. Lumpkins has been ap- 
pointed assistant professor of 
elementary education. 

A native of Bonham, Tex., 
Lumpkins is a 1957 graduate of 
East Texas State University. He 
received his master's degree from 
East Texas in 1961 and has work- 
ed toward his doctorate at North 
Texas State University. 

Lumpkins taught junior high 
school mathematics and history 
for three years and has served 
in Texas for the past six years 
as an elementary teacher and as- 
sistant principal. 



GERMAN 

Dr. Friedrich Stockmann has 
been appointed associate profes- 
sor of German. 

A native of Vienna, Austria, 
Stockmann received bachelor, 
master's and doctor's degrees 
from the University of Vienna. 

From 1963 until 1967, Stock- 
mann taught German and Latin 
in Vienna. He taught last year 
at Macalestes College in St. Paul, 
Minn. 

Stockmann's appointment be- 
comes effective Sept. 1. 



HISTORY 

William A. Poe has been ap- 
pointed assistant professor of 
history. 

A graduate of Howard College 
in Birmingham, Ala., Poe also 
holds a degree from Southern 
Baptist Seminary. He received his 
master's degree from the Uni- 
versity of Alabama, where he has 
also done work toward his doctor- 
ate. 

Poe, a native of Bessemer, Ala., 
taught in schools in West Africa 
from 1951 until 1962. He has 
traveled extensively in Europe 
and Africa. 

Winner of the Owsley Award 
for being the outstanding gradu- 
ate student in history at the 
University of Alabama, Poe holds 
membership in Phi Alpha Theta, 
the American Historical Associa- 
tion and the Southern Historical 
Association. 



HOME ECONOMICS 

Dr. Millard J. Bienvenu, Sr., 
has been appointed associate pro- 
fessor of home economics. 

A native of St. Martinville, 
Bienvenu is a 1954 graduate of 
the University of Southwestern 
Louisiana. He received his mast- 
er's degree from Louisiana State 
University and his doctorate from 
Florida State University. 

For the past eight years, Bien- 
venu has been on the faculty at 
the University of Southwestern 
Louisiana. He has also worked 
as a psychiatric social worker in 
the Lafayette Mental Health 
Center for the past five years. 



INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION 

Earl N. Gulledge has been ap- 
pointed assistant professor of in- 
dustrial education. 

A native of Monroe, Gulledge 
is a 1943 graduate of Ouachita 
Parish High School. He received 
his bachelor's degree from North- 
western in 1961 and his master's 
degree from East Carolina Uni- 
versity in 1967. 

After serving in the U. S. Navy 
from 1944 through 1946, Gulledge 
operated an electronic service for 
six years. He served last year as 
head of the division of technical 
education at the college of Albe- 
marle. 



JOURNALISM 

James R. Parrish has been ap- 
pointed associate professor of 
journalism. 

For the past two years, Parrish 
has been director of publications 
and a member of the journalism 
faculty at Southeastern Louisiana 
College. 

Parrish received his bachelor's 
degree from Stephen F. Austin in 
1950 and his master's degree 
from SFA in 1956. He has also 
studied at the University of Tex- 
as, University of Missouri, South- 



Shop 



Gr'dlette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 



Watchmaking and Engraving a Specialty 



582 Front Street 



Phone 352-3166 



era Illinois University and East 
Texas State. 



LIBRARY SCIENCE 

Mrs. Barbara K. Gaeddert has 
been appointed instructor of 
library science. 

A native of Sandusky, Ohio, 
Mrs. Gaeddert has been chosen to 
serve as acquisitions librarian at 
Russell Library on the Northwest- 
ern campus. 

Mrs. Gaeddert is a graduate of 
Oberlin College of Ohio and re- 
ceived her master's degree from 
Western Reserve University. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Dr. Robert W. Patton has been 
appointed associate professor of 
health, physical education and 
recreation. 

Patton received his bachelor 
and master's degrees from the 
University of Florida and his 
doctorate from Florida State Uni- 
versity. 

A native of Orleans, Ind., he 
has served for the past year as 
assistant professor of physical 
education at the University of 
South Alabama. Before that he 
taught at Tallahassee Junior Col- 
lege. 



PHYSICS 

Dr. James S. Browder has been 
appointed assistant professor of 
physics. 

A native of Goodwater, Ala., 
Browder is a graduate of Rollins 
College in Winter Park, Fla. He 
received his master's degree from 
the University of Florida in 1963 
and his doctorate from Florida in 
1967. 

For the past year, Browder has 
served as a postdoctoral fellow 
at the University of Florida. He 
was a research assistant and a 
graduate assistant at Florida 
from 1964 until 1967. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE 

David H. Milner has been ap- 
pointed assistant professor of 
political science. 

A native of Grove City, Pa., 
Milner received his bachelor's 
degree from USM in 1966. He is 
working toward his doctorate at 
Louisiana State University and 
has also studied at Furman Uni- 
versity. 

Milner worked last year as a 
research participant in the Louisi- 
ana Urban Affairs Study. He has 
served as a teaching assistant at 
both the University of Southern 
Mississippi and Louisiana State. 



Demons Face Tough. Season 
On Grid Field, Says Gossett 



Although most sports en 
thusiasts are currently wrap- 
ped up in tennis and baseball, 
Head Football Coach Glenn 
Gossett is already looking a- 
head through the hot sum- 
mer months to Sept 14 when 
the Demons will open their 
1968 football season. 

Gossett and his aides have 
already sent the Demon squad 
through the annual spring sched- 
ule which started the ground 
work that will be necessary for 

Athletes Awarded 
For Spring Sports 

The College has awarded var- 
sity letters to 30 athletes who 
participated in spring sports for 
the Demons in 1968. 

Twenty-two monograms went 
to members of Northwestern's 
Gulf States Conference runnerup 
baseball team, with seven going 
to tennis players and five each 
to members of the golf and track 
squads. 

Receiving letters in baseball 
were Terry Alario, Butch Flores, 
James Gibson, Ed Hartfield, Mike 
Herron, Robert Hetrick, Leroy 
Husser, Randy Johnson, Wayne 
Jowers, John King, Malcolm 
Lewis, Kenny Reed, Gary Schou- 
est, Don Shields, Chuck Soileau, 
Monroe Thompson, Danny Bob 
Turner, Ted Ward, Harry Wil- 
more, and managers Frankie El- 
der and Carter Perry. 

Tennis letters went to Kenny 
Cochran, Steve Esneault, Jimmy 
Genovese, Ray Jackson, Phil 
Richards, Charles Scott, and 
Dean Smith. 

Knute Anderson, Melvin Bur- 
let, Larry Kees, Leroy Sutton and 
Tommy Wilson were the recip- 
ients of the cinder monograms, 
with Chris Baird, Jeff Brown 
Mike Donaldson, Rex Durham 
and Larry Ross getting golf let- 
ters. 



one of the most attractive NSC 
grid schedules in several sessions. 

What can Demon football fans 
look for in '68? Coach Gossett 
said that next fall's team should 
have improved running and pass- 
ing attacks, good overall speed, 
but will not have the size the 
1967 squad had. 

Perhaps one of the biggest 
problems that will be facing Gos- 
sett and the NSC squad in the 
'68 campaign will be lack of 
depth. Although 29 lettermen 
will be returning in the fall, 
graduation eliminated nine of the 
22 offensive and defensive start- 
ers and a total of 16 monogram 
winners. 

How Coach Gossett will solve 
these problems and others will 
remain a mystery until Sept. 14, 
when the Demons will be open- 
ing their 1968 football season 
here against Abilene Christian 
College. 

Spring Honor Roll 
Has 1045 Students 

Listed on the honor roll for 
the spring semester were 1,045 
students. 

To be named to the honor roll, 
a student must achieve an over- 
all "B" average in work pursued 
during the semester. 

The number of students mak- 
ing the honor roll by schools 
were: Education 502; Nursing 
105; Arts and Sciences 212, and 
Business 226. 



EDWARD'S TV 
AND APPLIANCES 
Tapes — 4 & 8 track 
LP's and 45's 

Now handling Craig stereo 
players for the auto. 

Phone 352-3430 
124 Hwy. 1 South 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 

Laundry Service 
Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 

ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 




We invite you to shop at 

GU1LLET STUDIO 

to see the new things we are doing in color Photography. 



Friday, June 21, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 6 



II 



EDITORIAL 

A College Student's Plight - 

The college student occupies a unique position in our world today. 

Through the eyes of the television camera on the evening news he is a 
long-haired, wild-eyed, radical who achieves his somewhat vague objectives 
through a combination of obscene language and wanton destruction. 

His professors and student government leaders however, sometimes berate 
him for being a docile, apathetic creature whose only claim to activism is an 
occasional protest at the mention of an exam. 

Is there a happy medium? Perhaps not. With pressure from the constant 
assault of teachers, parents, and his local draft board, one cannot really be 
sure whether to speak up for what he believes or sit on the back row and keep 
his mouth shut. 

This newspaper has a responsibility to inform the students of what is hap- 
pening on this campus. We will give our opinion of current issues from time 
to time in this space. 

We do not expect that you will agree with our opinion at all times. It 
would not be significant enough to discuss if everyone agreed on an issue. 

We also do not expect to get immediate action on changes we may suggest. 
In this IBM-oriented society every student knows that he must fill in what 
appears to be thousands of blank spaces before he can achieve anything of im- 
portance. 

Students run this newspaper and as long as we have the right to speak 
out in a civilized and intelligent manner so does every student who reads our 
opinion. 

— Sid Turner 




Wesley Foundation Begins 
Summer Activities Series 



The Wesley Foundation swings 
into their summer activities this 
week with a meeting scheduled 
for 5.30 p.m. Wednesday. 

Supper will be served, followed 
by a discussion entitled "Violence 
in America," led by Richard Galo- 
way of the College faculty. 

Wednesday, July 3, an Inde- 
pendence Day Breakfast will be 
held at 6:30 a.m. at the Wesley 
House. The discussion will be led 
by Loyd Ponder, who will speak 
on "Patriotism." Mr. Ponder is 



a World War II veteran and a 
veteran of the Baatan Death 
March. 

PUBLICATION DATES 

The Current Sauce will be pub- 
lished every other week during 
the summer months. Issues will 
have four pages unless otherwise 
announced. 

Due to the July 4-5 holiday, the 
next edition of the Sauce is 
scheduled for Wednesday, July 3. 



In Theory and Practice 



Arts And Sciences Building Is Uphill Walk With Purpose 




STUDENT STUDIO — Paul Keyser III, a junior physical education 
major from Natchitoches, takes Audio-Visual Center worker Peggy 
Daigre, a junior from Alexandria, on tour through the television con- 
trol room and studio on the first floor of the AnS. More than a 
mile of cable completely encircles the campus, connecting all class- 
room buildings. The A&S alone has more than ce rooms wired for 
closed-circuit television reception. The Center, supervised by Thomas 
Hennigan, also takes in the film library, graphics production facilities, 
and the photography lab. 




m 



MOLECULE MACHINE — Shreveport microbiology major Betty Bald- 
ridge, a participant in the College's undergrad research program, 
watches as Dr. J. L. W. Jackson works the dials of a Model E analyti- 
cal ultracentrifuge in the microbiology laboratory on the first floor 
of the A&S. This type of machine, which can be used to determine 
molecular weights, is in use at only two other schools in the state — 
LSU and Tulane. Dr. Jackson estimated the cost of the ultracentrifuge 
at $50,000. 



by James Cousins 

The College's new Arts 
and Sciences Building, one 
of the largest classroom struc- 
tures in the state, is now 
open to the public. And, as 
many students have already 
discovered, the new stack of 
knowledge is the longest up- 
hill walk to class on campus. 

Scores of offices, laboratories, 
research centers, and activity 
rooms share quarters with four 
floors-full of classroom space de- 
voted to the instruction of a my- 
riad of subjects — here are pro- 
visions for both the practical and 
theoretical exercise of the Arts 
and the Sciences. 

The new building joins a host 
of other additions erected since 
Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick's installa- 
tion as President of the College. 
Most of these new buildings have 
been completed through the co- 
operative use of state and federal 
funds. Both governing bodies 
utilize their right to impose re- 
strictions and regulations on the 
new structures. 

LARGEST BUILDING? 

Dr. Lee Tarver, head of the 
Bureau of Research, is making 
final tabulations to determine 
whether the Arts and Sciences 
Building is the single largest 
classroom building in Louisiana. 
"We certainly have a candidate 
for that title," Dr. Tarver be- 
lieves. 

More important are the impres- 
sive improvements in almost 
every department involved in the 
general migration to "the A&S." 
A survey of the building's re- 
sources would be a major under- 
taking — but focus on a few speci- 
fics can illustrate the wide range 
of ingenuity and inspiration the 
new facilities will offer students 
and teachers. 

MICRO LAB 

A well-equipped microbiology 
laboratory, the brainchild of Dr. 
Rene Bienvenu, is used with the 
intensity of a newly-organized 
medical school. Dr. Bienvenu, 
dean of the recently-formed 
School of Science and Technology, 
has for several years been en- 
gaged in specialized research on 
brucellosis, a disease of cattle 
which has serious effects on the 
agricultural economy of Louisi- 
ana. Aid in Federal funds and 
the kind of research facilities 




COMPUTER CLASSES — Dr. Bobby Waldron, supervisor of the 
Computing Center, talks with graduate student Deeann Pittman, a 
business education major from Baton Rouge, across an 1130 Com- 
puting System central processing unit. This medium scale computer 
is in use this summer in Deann's Computer Science 500 class, an 
experimental course designed to prepare students to teach Computer 
Science at the high school level. The College's new Computer Center 
occupies approximately 3300 square feet of space in the A&S. 

available here bring the answer an d Sciences Building is 

closer. part of the challenge of modern 

A new science library will be mass education. And, in the long 

situated in the east wing on the run> the uphill walk to class will 

fourth floor of the A&S, accord- probably be worth it. 

ing to several sources. The library 

will be for all the sciences and , 

directly related fields. Ilirrpnt Sa u CQ 

WORKS ON GAUSS -= 

Dr. G. Waldo Dunnington has established 1914 

announced his intention tO leave Entered as second class matter at the 

his nrivatp collection of works Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
nis private collection 01 woiks o< March 3 1879 published wee iuy, ex- 

On GaUSS to the library, as well cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
v,; c umrlH apnlnimpri vvnrk me fal1 and s P rin S. and bi-weekly in the 

as nis woria-acciaimea worK, summer by tne student Body of North- 
Titan Of Science. The GaUSS ar- western State CoUege of Louisiana. Sub- 

chives will be classified in the cription si the year payable " adva " ce - 

mathematics division and Will Member of the Associated Collegiate 

be dedicated to Dunnington. Press r __ 

Computer science headquarters Editorials reflect only the opinions of 

. , .. ... . , • . „f members of the staff. They do not re- 

lends its credits to the list OI fleet the opinions of the student body 

Very Important Places in the or tne administration and faculty of the 

A&S. Mathematics teacher Bobby coUe8e - 

R. Waldron heads the mechanical •»'» <>' Quinn Editor 

' _ ... Jim Cousins Assistant Editor 

bram control unit and takes great George Gray Business Manager 

pride in his statistical layout. If^^T 11 ^^Zn^tll 

Other departments, other in- Linda Towry News Editor 

nnvatimiq other nossibilities re- Beverly Nowell News Editor 

novations, Oiner possiuiuues ie Reporters: Phil Richards. Randy Jack- 
main to be discovered. The new son. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, June 21, 1968 




Literary Magazine 

'Anthology 7 
Work Due In Summer 



New Brick Entrance To Front Campus, 
Of Student R e P' ac ' n 9 Traditional Iron Lacework 



NEW DEPARTMENT HEAD— Dr. 
Larry G. Spears has been appoint- 
ed head of the College's Chemis- 
try Department. 



Department Head 

Dr. Larry G. Spears has been 
appointed head of the Depart- 
ment of Chemistry, according to 
President Arnold R. Kilpatrick. 

A native of Sulphur, Spears is 
a 1956 graduate of Lafayette High 
School. He received his bachelor 
and master's degree from the 
University of Southwestern Lou- 
isiana and his doctorate from the 
University of Texas. 

For the past two years, Spears 
has served as director of the Cor- 
rosion and Electro-chemistry Di- 
vision of the Gulf South Research 
Institute in New Iberia. 

In 1963, the new Northwestern 
department head was a physical 
chemist for the U. S. Department 
of Agriculture in New Orleans. 
From 1964 until 1966, he was a 
physical chemist for TRACOR, 
Inc., of Austin, Tex. 

The appointment of Spears as 
head of the chemistry department 
became effective June 1. 

New President Of 
Local SLTA Named 

Cathie Pelt, junior social 
science major from Leesville, has 
been elected president of the Col- 
lege's Student Louisiana Teach- 
ers Association. 

Carline Wilson of Leesville will 
serve as vice-president, and Ann 
Bolton of Bossier City was elect- 
ed secretary. 

Other officers selected by the 
organization were Betty Hood, 
Springhill, treasurer; Charlyn 
Broussard, Gueydan, reporter- 
historian, and Pam Carmichael, 
Harvey, parliamentarian. 



A college literary maga- 
zine entitled Cane River 
Anthology is scheduled to go 
on sale here in the later sum- 
mer, according to Dr. Walter 
Mosley, head of the Depart- 
ment of Languages. 

Beween three and four hun- 
dred copies of the student-pre- 
pared publication will be printed. 
A limited number of the copies 
will be sold in the summer, and 
the remaining issues will be 
available at registration in the 
fall. 

"We're enthusiastic about the 
Anthology," Mosley notes. "It 
has an excellent sampling of the 
student work that helped North- 
western win the Louisiana Col- 
lege Writers' sweepstakes prize 
this spring." 

The award was presented to 
Northwestern in April at a Col- 
lege Writers' Society confer- 
ence in Ruston where seven stu- 
dents, including grand prize-win- 
ner Nettie Chenevert of Bunkie, 
garnered more contest points 
than any other college in the 
state. 

Cane River Anthology will in- 
clude Miss Chenevert's poem 

Workshop Set On 
Learning Faults 

A workshop concerning learn- 
ing disability is currently being 
conducted by the Department of 
Special Education. The workshop, 
which will continue through June 
28, is being held from 1 until 4 
p.m. daily. This marks the first 
time a project of this kind has 
been offered on the campus. 

Mrs. Joan Harrington is direct- 
ing the sessions. She is on leave 
from the Caddo Parish school 
system. 

Guest lecturers for the work- 
shop include Dr. Harold Levy, 
Nancy Rachal, Shirley Huss, and 
Betty Martin Wright of Shreve- 
port, Dr. Burton Dupuy of Nat- 
chitoches, Mrs. John Bernthal of 
Wisconsin, and members of the 
faculty. 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



Sandefur Jewelers 



First in Jewelry and First in Student Service 



The Jewelers with the 



DEMON touch 



117 St. Denis 



Phone 352-6390 



While in town stop in and browse around 



"The Sleeping Cupid," cited for 
special merit at the conference. 

The editorial staff of the publi- 
cation includes Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English Mrs. Carol 
Johnson and graduate English 
instructor Danny Gayer. 

Students interested in offering 
late submissions for publication 
in the literary magazine should 
contact Dr. Mosley at his office 
in Room 370 of the Arts and 
Science Building. 

New Opponents In 
'68-69 Basketball 

Four new opponents and a 
holiday tournament spice the 
1968-69 basketball schedule, 
announces Assistant Athletic 
Director Glenn Gossett. 

Coach Tynes Hildebrand's De- 
mons have 23 single playing dates 
in addition to the Kiwanis Invi- 
tational Tournament at Pine 
Bluff, Ark., Dec. 27-28. 

Northwestern will have 12 
home games next season. 

The Demons will meet North 
Texas State at Denton, Tex., in 
their season opener Nov. 30. 
North Texas joins Lamar Tech, 
Southwest Texas State and South- 
west Baptist as newcomers on 
the NSC cage slate. 

"We feel that we have an at- 
tractive schedule," Hildebrand 
said, "and the toughest since I've 
been at Northwestern." Hilde- 
brand will be in his fourth cam- 
paign as the Demons' head basket- 
ball coach inext winter. 

After the opener, the squad 
will take on six powerhouses in 
succession, Stephen F. Austin, 
Lamar Tech, University of South- 
western Louisiana, Lamar Tech 
Southwest Texas and Louisiana 
College 



A completely renovated en- 
trance at the end of Second 
Street on College Avenue will 
soon be completed to welcome 
visitors to the campus. 

A brick planter 20 feet wide 
and eight feet high, is being 
erected to replace the iron lace- 
work sign which has been a col- 
lege landmark for several years. 
The name of the college will be 
placed on the planter, which 
will contain Dwarf Yaupora, a 
species of holly. 

Loquat trees (small ever- 
greens) will be planted behind 
the planter, and dogwood, crape 
myrtle, azalea, crabapple, and 
ivy will be planted in the center 
and both sides of the entrance. 

Psychology Club 
Officers Chosen 

Stephen Winham, senior psy- 
chology major from Plain Deal- 
ing, has been elected president 
of the Psychology Club for the 
coming year. 

The Psychology Club is made 
up of 40 psychology majors and 
minors and other qualified per- 
sons who are interested in the 
field. 

Other officers are Mike Resto- 
vich, Shreveport, vice-president; 
Billie Darnell, Shreveport, secre- 
tary, and Wayne Merchant, Oak- 
dale, treasurer. 

Dr. Donald O. Gates, associate 
professor of psychology, is facul- 
ty sponsor of the organization. 



The entire area will be lighted 
later in the year. 

This project is being planned 
and financed by the Alumni As- 
sociation, led by President Ralph 
E. Butler of Shreveport. 

Willis Elected 
President Of 
History Frat 

Wayne W. Willis, a graduate 
American history student from 
Shreveport, was elected presi- 
dent of Phi Alpha Theta, na- 
tional history honor fraternity 
at a recent election-initiation. 

Heading the organization un- 
der President Willis will be 
Stephen W. Prime, senior his- 
tory major of Bossier City, as 
vice-president, and Harry N. 
Waldron, junior history major 
of Natchitoches, as secretary- 
treasurer. 

The meeting was held at the 
Lemee House, with Dr. Homer 
L. Knight of Oklahoma State 
University, the fraternity's pre- 
sident, officiating. 

The new members include Dr. 
Arnold Kilpatrick, Ruby Bogan, 
Nancy E. Hudson, Frances Pru- 
itt Hayes, Dan B. Blake, Harry 
N. Waldron, Elliott Goldman), 
Henry H. Willis, John A. Atwood, 
and Katherine Bridges. 



College Cleaners & Laundry 

123 Jefferson Street 
Phone 352-2222 

Shirts A Specialty 



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, THE SIGHT OF THE OLD LADY! I WANT ALL OF YOU! 
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Thus ends the speech of Max Frost, 
24 year old President of the United States. 

And thus begins one of the most 
unusual motion pictures 
you will ever see. 

NTERS - CHRISTOPI 

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SUNDAY 23rd — THURSDAY 27th 

"N.S.C.'S SHOWPLACE" 

DON THEATRE 



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Vol. LVI— No. 31 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, June 28, 1968 



COURSE CREDIT 

Summer Tours 
Have Openings 
In Europe, U.S. 

Openings are still available for 
the 1968 Summer Educational 
Tours to be conducted by the 
College, and applicants have un- 
til July 15 to secure reservations. 

Two separate tours are planned 
again this year, with trips set 
to Europe and to the Eastern 
United States. 

Both the European tour and 
the United States trip begin Aug. 
1 and continue through Aug. 23. 

Mrs. Jane Nahm, tour director, 
said 39 persons have already 
signed for the trip to the East- 
ern U. S., and only 44 vacancies 
are available. She said openings 
still remain for the European 
tour. 

The College has been conduct- 
ing the summer educational tours 
for more than 15 years. Last sum- 
mer's program was the most suc- 
cessful in history with 46 people 
making the United States tour 
and 27 others going to Europe. 

Six semester hours of under- 
graduate or graduate credit may 
be earned in geography or social 
studies during the tour, or the 
trips may be taken without aca- 
demic credit. 

Participants in the European 
tour will visit London, Rome, 
Naples, Florence, Munich, Heidel- 
berg, Paris, the Hague and As- 
sterdam. The European tour 
leaves from New York. 

Stops on the United States 
tour are. planned in Alabama, 
Tennessee, Kentucky, North Caro- 
lina, Virginia, Washington, D.C., 
Pennsylvania, New York, Massa- 
chusetts, Maine, Nova Scotia, 
Canada and Ohio. 

Tour prices and other informa- 
tion on the program may be ob- 
tained from Kim Curry, associate 
tour director, in Room 241 of the 
Arts and Sciences Building. 




AMONG THE CINDERS — Lora Morgan, a senior vocal music major 
from Saline, appears in servants costume as Ella, the "poor, put-upon 
scullery maid" in Marc Pettaway's original musical comedy "Cinderel- 
la." The play closed last night in the Little Theatre after receiving 
a standing ovation from the capacity crowd. See Alice Anne Con- 
ner's review of the production on Page 4. 

Cheerleaders Leave 
As Clinic Concludes 



Holiday 



All classes will be dismissed 
Friday, July 5, it has been an- 
nounced by College President Dr. 
Arnold Kilpatrick. 

The new announcement extends 
the July 4 holiday through the 
weekend, with classes resuming 
as scheduled Monday, July 8. 

Dr. Kilpatrick also announced 
a change in the final examination 
schedule for the summer session. 
Tests will begin Tuesday July 30, 
rather than a day earlier as pre- 
viously listed. 



The third of the College's 
three one-week sessions of 
the annual cheerleader school 
is drawing to a close on cam- 
pus as cheerleaders from all 
over the state head for home, 
well-prepared for the fall 
football season. 

The three sessions have drawn 
a record 1,246 students from 
some 175 schools. The first ses- 
sion, which ended on June 14, 
had 366 participants. The second 
session, beginning c/i June 16 
and continuing through June 21, 
attracted 404 cheerleaders. The 
final session, which began June 
23 and is concluding today, had 
a record 474 participants. 

The classes were conducted by 
a dozen instructors from the 
National Cheerleaders Associa- 
tion of Dallas, Tex. The young 
participants, representing both 
junior and senior high school's, 
were taught tumbling stunts, how 
to conduct pep rallies, how to 
compose yells and chants, skits 
for rallies and games, school 
spirit programs and other facets 
of cheerieading. 



During the day, the cheerlead- 
ers followed an exhausting rou- 
tine of learning, practicing, and 
constant yellimg, with only brief 
intervals for food and rest. They 
were constantly judged by their 
instructors on spirit and ability 
and competition ran high. 

At the end of each session, 
awards were given to first, sec- 
ond and third place winners in 
large group and small group com- 
petition. Ribbons were given 
throughout the clinic for out- 
standing cheers and routines. 

Entertainment for the cheer- 
leaders was provided in the form 
of movies. One group saw the 
Pilgrim Twenty Singers when 
they appeared in Prather Coli- 
seum. 

Dean of Men Leonard Nichols, 
who has been in charge of this 
year's school, said that more 
cheerleaders than ever before 
showed up for the three weeks 
of camp. He also said that an 
additional week, making four ses- 
sions, is being considered for next 
summmer. 



'Not What, But How!' 



Teaching Group Pioneers In Study 
Of Scientific Approach In Schools 



By Linda Towry 

A group of 27 primary 
school teachers from north 
and central Louisiana will be 
the pioneers of a new method 
of teaching science to ele- 
mentary school children. Sci- 
ence - A Process Approach is 
the subject of a two-week 
shop being sponsored by the 
College and the Supplemen- 
tary Education Center. 

Developed by the American 
Association for the Advancement 
of Science, this approach has in- 
volved more than a hundred sci- 
entists and educators in its grow- 
th. Ours is the first state support- 
ed school ever to teach the new 
method of science education. 

Mr. Jerry Miller of the Supple- 
mentary Education Center, As- 



sistant Director of the two-week 
workshop, explained the purpose 
of Science - A Process Approach 
in this way. "To teach not what 
to think, but how to think!" 

The workshop, which concludes 
today, has included conferences, 
lectures, and demonstrations. 
Specialists from all over the na- 
tion who have done most of the 
teaching are David Butts, Uni- 
versity of Texas; Sydnyanna Wil- 
son, University of Texas; Robert 
Bernoff, Pennsylvania State Uni- 
versity; and George Katagiri, 
Oregon State. 

Like other science education 
programs, this one is based on 
the belief that understanding the 
scientific approach to learning is 
very important to the general edu- 
cation of any child. According to 
AAAS, the procedures of scien- 



tific inquiry learned not as a set 
of basic rules and laws but rather 
as ways of finding answers can be 
applied without limit. 

In addition to the usual subject 
matter related to science itself, 
the process approach olso in- 
cludes elements of math, geome- 
try, language, and contributes to 
the learning of other subjects in 
elementary education. 

The advocates of Science - A 
Process Approach believe that 
when applied, this method will 
provide a higher standard of 
learning in the field of science 
among elementary-age students. 

After learning the new science 
education approach, the 27 pio- 
neer teachers plan to try it in 
their own classes in the fall and 
introduce other teachers to the 
method. 



Freshmen, Grads 



Enrollment Rises 
ToS ummerHigh 



The highest summer regis- 
tration in the College's his- 
tory was recorded this se- 
mester with 3,409 students 
enrolled, an increase of 252 
over last summer's enroll- 
ment. 

With the largest graduate 
school of any institution under 
the State Board of Education, 
the College boasts 1,223 students 
working toward graduate de- 
grees this summer. This, accord- 
ing to President Kilpatrick, is 
an increase of more than 14 per- 
cent over last summer's Gradu- 
ate School enrollment. 

Kilpatrick said more than 200 
of the graduate students are 
working toward a Specialist De- 
gree or Doctor's Degree. 

A breakdown in the summer 
enrollment shows a total of 2,074 
women and 1,335 men. Enroll- 
ment by schools is 296 in Busi- 
ness, 320 in Liberal Arts, 992 in 
Education, 231 in Nursing, 347 
in Science and Technology and 
1,223 in the Graduate School. 

Since 1960, summer enroll- 
ment has increased by more than 
1,500 students. President Kilpat- 
rick said of this year's record 
enrollment, "We are indeed 
proud of the tremendous in- 
crease in enrollment at North- 
western this summer. We are es- 
pecially happy about the fact 
that so many students have chos- 



en our Graduate School for their 
advanced study. Certainly, North- 
western continues to be a leader 
in education in Louisiana." 

Housing Director C. L. Starnes 
said 1,425 students are living 
on campus this summer. This is 
also a record. Of that total, 935 
are women, and 490 are men. 
Campus Security reports that a 
record number of 1,610 cars are 
registered on campus. 

Olympic Tickets 
Available Soon 

Student tickets for the Olympic 
Trials to be held in Prather Col- 
iseum July 12-13 will go on sale 
Monday morning in the Student 
Union Building. 

Coach Armando Vega of the 
Demon gymnastics squad has 
urged all students to support the 
two entrants from the college, 
Richard Loyd and John Ellas, by 
attending the trials. "I would 
rather see the coliseum filled 
with students than with visitors," 
Vega asserted. 

Studenit admission for the 
trials will be 75 cents. Admission 
for adults will be $1.50, and 50 
cents for children. Students 
should purchase tickets as soon 
as possible since the demand is 
expected to exceed the supply. 




GOING HOME — President Arnold Kilpatrick is shown here present- 
ing the first place award to cheerleaders from St. Aloysuis High 
School of New Orleans during the first session of the annual College- 
sponsored Cheerleader Clinic. All first and second place winners 
during the three weeks of camp have been invited to return to the 
campus on Oct. 12 to assist Demon Cheerleaders at the annual Mom 
and Dad's Day Game. According to Dean of Students Dudley Fulton, 
70 Cheerleaders will return. 



fage 2 



THE CURRENT sAUCE 



Friday, June 28, 1968 



Musicians Will Arrive 



For Annual Sessions 



More than 100 students have 
registered thus far for the Col- 
lege's Summer Music Camp. The 
two-week event will be held July 
7-19. 

Open to junior and senior high 
school students ,ages 12 through 
18, the camp offers performance 
opportunities in concert band, 
cadet band, chorus, aind string 
ensemble, as well as professional 
instruction in twirling, all band 
and orchestral instruments, piano, 
conducting, music a/pprecation, 
and music theory. 

Camp administrator, Dr. Joseph 
B. Carlucci, head of the Music 
Department, said that one of the 
largest staffs in the history of 
the camp has been lined up for 
this summer. 

Included on the instructional 
staff are: Jack White, Ouchita 
Parsh Hich School, concert band; 
Wallace Van Sickle, Natchito- 
ches High School, cadet band; 
Ruth and Walter Caughey, 
Shreveport Symphony Orchestra, 
strings and string ensemble; 
Robert Buckner, Pelican High 
School, chorus and class piano; 
Wanda Hanszen, White Oak, 
Texas, twirling; Linda Jones, 
Houston, Texas, twirling; Pam 
Pearce, Many High School, and 
Dana Dowell, Kilgore Junior Col- 
lege, twirling and drum major- 
ing; Darla Gibson Center, Texas, 
and Ramona Adkinson, Long- 
view Texas, twirling assistants. 

Noel Tipton, Westfield, N.J., 
and Glenda Bates, Ringgold, 



WELCOME 

To Northwestern 
and Natchitoches 

COMPLETE 
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AND COSMETIC 
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McCLUNG DRUG 
COMPANY 

600 Front Street 
Phone 352-2461 



piano; Connie Grambling, Shreve- 
port, flute; F. B. Ward Jonesboro 
High School, clarinet; Jerry 
Payne, NSC, saxophone and bas- 
son, John Maltese, NSC, violin; 
Robert Willis, NSC, oboe; Rich- 
ard Jennings, Woodlawn High 
School of Shreveport, French 
horn; Robert Grambling, Byrd 
High of Shreveport, low brass; 
John Raush, NSC, percussion 
and theory; Walter Minniear, 
Capt. Shreve High of Shreveport, 
music appreciation. 

Sessions Listed 
For Basketball 
Learning Meet 

The College's annual basketball 
school will be held in July, ac- 
cording to Demon Head Coach 
Tynes Hildebrand. 

The school, which attracts high 
sqhool baskethjall flayers from 
throughout Louisiana, will be 
held in three sessions, the first 
beginning July 7 and running to 
July 13. Second and third ses- 
sions are planned for July 14-20 
and July 21-27. 

"Response for this year's 
basketball school has been excel- 
lent so far," said Hikfebrand, 
"and we are expecting an all- 
time high >attendence". 

Hildebrand and assistant cage 
coach Don Beasley, along with 
three members of the Northwest- 
ern varsity, will conduct the 
school. All sessions will be held 
in air conditioned Prather Col- 
seum. 

The school is open to all high 
school players who will enroll in 
the 10th, 11th or 12tih grades 
this fall. Instructional periods 
will be held from 9:30 to 11 a.m. 
and from 2:30 to 4 p.m. Monday 
through Saturday in each ses- 
sion, with some night scrimmages 
to be scheduled. 

In addition to the instruction 
offered by Hildebrand and the 
school's staff, films demonstrat- 
ing basketball fundamentals and 
showing the 1967-68 major col- 
lege All-American selections in 
action. 



Membership Open 
In SU Committees, 
Summer Council 

Application forms for mem- 
bership in one of the Student 
Union committees are now avail- 
able in the Program Office, Room 
233 of the Student Union. 

Tommy Chester, program chair- 
man, reports that there is still 
room for more on the summer 
council, which is a combination 
of all the committees normally 
active during the fall and spring 
semesters. Applications for mem- 
bership on the fall committees 
are also available now. 



Move Up The Right Way 

Valuable people move up with North American. Just ask their 
companies. Our employer-paid moves increase dramatically year 
after year. The word's out that valuable people demand special 
care. Otherwise, why would their companies specify North 
American? Move up with North American. It cost no more. Ask 
about new Budget Plan Moving . . . very practical for Junior 
Executives. 

NATCHITOCHES TRANSFER 
& STORAGE 



NORTH AMERICAN 
VAN LINES 
The GENTLEmen 
of the Moving 

Industry 
Hwy. 1 South 





Phone 
352-8742 
352-5225 




REGISTRAR HONORED— Otis R. Crew, center, receives an engraved 
watch from the workers in the Registrar's Office at a reception held 
last Wednesday in his honor. The watch is presented by Mrs. Cleola 
Laroue as Walter Ledet, the new Registrar looks on. Crewe has been 
associated with the College since 1935. His retirement becomes ef- 
fective July 17. 



Hours Listed For 
Use Of Natatorium 

All students and faculty mem- 
bers are invited to swim free of 
charge in the natatorium dur- 
ing recreational swimming hours 
this summer. 

Women are permitted to swim 
on Mondays from 6:00 to 8:00 
p.m. and men are allowed to use 
the pool on Wednesdays from 
6.00 to 8:00 p.m. 

On weekends women may swim 
from 2:00 to 3:00 p.m. and men 
are permitted from 3:00 to 4:00 
p.m. 

The faculty, staff and their 
families may swim during any 
recreational period during the 
weekend and are also permitted 
to swim on Fridays from 6:00 
until 8:00 p.m. 

Women must wear bathing 
caps and all swimmers are re- 
quired to wear regulation bath- 
ing suits. 

This schedule ends Friday, 
July 26 at 8:00 p.m. 



Add Fun And Creativity 

Use Of Art In Classrooms Is Aim 
Of Workshop, Two- Day Exhibit 



By James Cousins 

Art Workshop 404. 

That's what it's called— but 
if you take the "work" out 
and replace it with "fun" and 
"creativity," you have what it 
really is. 

Art Workshop 404, conducted 
by Dr. Orville J. Hanchey, head 
of the Art Departmeint, has pro- 
duced some very distinctive dis- 
plays of are directed toward the 
primary school level. 

"Most of the people in the 
workshop have had no contact 
with art one way or the other, 
and most of them will USE it 
now that they have had this train- 
ing," comments Dr. Hanchey. 

The course is offered every 
summer. This semester's enroll- 
ment is unusually small, but pro- 
ductive. "Our purpose in the 
workshop for those going into 
the classroom is to simply give 
Uhem a better background for 
the workable use of art," Han- 
chey explains. The workshop is 
taken by many graduate students 
for teacher certification and 
graduate credit. 

There will be an exhibit Tues- 
day and Wednesday in the Stu- 
dent Union Lobby of all the work 
completed at the workshop. The 
exhibited projects will include 
print-making, posters, paintings, 
and ceramics. 

Murals in colored tissue paper 
.and glue, deputing fairy Tlale 
themes, paper mache animals, 
and foreign culture and domestic 
reading aids will be featured at 
the exhibit. 



Animated posters slanted with 
educational messages towards 
safety and health are a special 
category for the exhibit. 

"The workshop gives the teach- 
er something of real value to 



take with them back to the class- 
room," Dr. Hanchey says in sum- 
mary. "Basic knowledge of art ap- 
preciation is one of the bast ways 
to relate to students." 



Credit, Finance, Management Discussed 
At Home Economics Workshop Course 

A special course concerning 
consumer credit and family fi- 
nance sponsored by the Home 
Economics Department will con- 
tinue on campus through July 12. 

The course is designed to ac- 
quaint the student with subject 
matter believed essential to wise 
consumer buyipg and manage- 
ment of family income. 

High school teachers taking 
the course will work with both 
adult homemakers and high 
school students in areas of money 



management when they return 
to their schools. 

Particular attention is focused 
on information recognized by 
National and State level work- 
shops on consumer credit as es- 
sential for today's hcimemaker 
and home economist. 

The director of the course is 
Mrs. Maxine Sutherland and 
special consultant is Mrs. La- 
venne Heliums, visiting professor 
in the Department of Home Eco- 
namics at the University of Mis- 
sissippi. 



First Baptist Church 

Dr. James E. Carter, Pastor 

Sunday School - 9:40 a.m. 
Sunday Worship - 11:00 a.m. 
Training Union - 6:30 p.m. 




We invite you to shop at 

GUELLET STUDIO 



to see the new things we are doing in color Photography. 



Friday, June 28, 1968 



"HE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Eighth Year 



Selected Students Get 
Training In Sciences 



A Summer Science Training 
Program Sponsored by the Na- 
tional Science Foundation is be- 
■ing held on campus through 
August 1. 

Twenty-four high school stu- 
dents from 13 states are enrolled 
in the program, which is being 
held here for the eighth con- 
secutive year. These 24 students 
were chosen from more than 600 
applicants. 

The students are studying both 
aquatic and terrestrial biology, 
according to Dr. Ray Baumgard- 
ner, assistant professor of biology 
and director of the program. He 
is conducting the aquatic study 
and Dr. Hugh Land and Ken Wil- 



NEW TRENDS 



liams of the College faculty are 
in charge of the terrestrial biol- 
ogy study. 

The schedule for the visiting 
students include two field trips 
weekly, five 90-minute lectures 
each week, two indoor labs a 
week, research projects, and 
guest lecturers. 

Plans are being made for a 
trip to the Louisiana Gulf coast 
to study water life and make 
field trips into the marsh areas. 

The students have also been 
studying water life on the numer- 
ous lakes and streams in and 
around Natchitoches and the 
abundant animal, bird, and in- 
sect life throughout this area. 

Students participating in the 
program are from Louisiana, 
Mississippi, Virginia, Ohio, Ala- 
bama, Colorado, Nebraska, Flori- 
da, Texas, New Jersey, Pennsyl- 
vania, California, and New Mexi- 
co. 




NEARING COMPLETION-The new $183,000 Baptist Student Unicm Building an College Are across 
fromScherb Hal zs scheduled for completion this September. The center, which features a "French Cha- 

'Subject Was Roses' Is Announced 
For Second Summer Production 



Conference On 
Education Will 

Begin Friday Means Is Advisor 



The Pulitzer Prize-winning 
drama "The Subject Was 
Roses" will be the second pro- 
duction of the College Thea- 
tre's summer season, it was 
announced this week by Dr. 
Edna West, head of the De- 
partment of Speech and 
Journalism. 
The much-acclaimed play, writ 



The Department of Elementary 
Education is sponsoring a con- 
ference today in the auditorium 
of the Arts and Sciences Build- 
ing. 

More than 300 supervisors, 
principals, and teachers from 
throughout the state are expect- 
ed to attend, according to Dr. Lis- 
so Simmons, head of the Ele- 
mentary Education Department. 

Featured speakers for the con- 
ference include Dr. Harold Drum- 
mond, professor of elementary 
education at the University of 
New Mexico, and author of 
numerous elementary text books; 
Dr. Esther Swenson, professor of 
elementary education at the Uni- 
versity of Alabama and author of 
a widely-used book entitled, 
"Teaching Arithmetic to Child- 
ren"; and Kile Killough, assist- 
ant superentendent of the Cy- 
press-Fairbanks School District 
in Houston, Tex. He will speak 
on "The Matzke School", which 
he helped organize. 

Registration begins at 10 a.m. 
in the auditorium and the first 
session begins at 10:45. Other 
sessions begin at 12:15 and 2:00 
p.m. President Arnold R. Kilpat- 
rick will welcome the guests at 
the first session. 



Af Conference On Advanced IE Meet 
Health Education To Be Eight-Week 

Program Of Study 



The guest consultant for the 
Health Education conference 
which concludes today in the 
Arts and Sciences Building is 
Dr. Richard K. Means, professor 
of Health Education at Auburn 
University. 

Means has contributed to vari- 
ous professional journals since 
1957 and has written or co-author- 
ed several books. He has also 
organized guides, handbooks, and 
teaching aids in physical educa- 
tion and health education. 

The noted education authority 
is listed in "Who's Who in 
American Education" and re- 
ceived both his bachelor's and 
master's degree from the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota and his 
doctorate from UCLA. 

He has worked in the area of 
health education from the junior 
high to the college level and been 
a member of the Auburn faculty 
since 1964. 

Dr. Violet Davion of the Phy- 
sical Education Department re- 
ports that the conference is open 
to all persons connected with 
school health education. 



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An Institute for Advanced Study 
in Industrial Arts is being held 
on campus and 25 industrial arts 
teachers from Louisiana Arkan- 
sas, Texas, and Mississippi are 
participating in the eight-week 
program. 

Dr. Bill Shaw, associate pro- 
fessor o f industrial education 
here, and Karl Gettle of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland are directing 
the institute which is co-spon- 
sored by the College and the 
National Defense Education Act. 
The study is designed to acquaint 
the- participants with contem- 
porary approaches to the selec- 
tion and organization of subject 
matter for teaching industrial 
arts at the junior high level. 

Other staff members for the 
institute include Dr. Charles 
Becker, Dr. Donald O. Gates, and 
Dr. Charles Wommack of the Col- 
lege faculty, Harry Shealey, 
Baltimore County Schools, and 
W. Harley Smith, Rollingcrest 
Junior High, in Maryland. 

Dr. Walter J. Robinson, head of 
the Department of Industrial 
Education here, was among fea- 
tured speakers at the first week 
of sessions and accompanied 
participants on field trips to in- 
dustrial plants in the Dallas, 
Texas, area. 

Among guest lecturers who will 
appear during the institute are 
Carl Turnquist, Detroit, Mich., 
Dr. Donald Lux, Ohio State; Les- 
lie Cochran, Wayne State; Dr. 
James McMurry, LSU; Dave Mc- 
Clung, Union Carbide Co.; How- 
ard Kutzelman, Western Electric; 
Carl Brickson, Cooper Tire and 
Rubber Co., and several of the 
college faculty members. 

Current Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and tost weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
cription S3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

Jim O'Quinn Editor 

Jim Cousins Assistant Editor 

George Gray Business Manager 

Patti O'Quinn Circulation Manager 

Sid Turner Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

Beverly Nowell News Editor 

Reporters: Phil Richards, Randy Jack- 
son. 



ten by Frank D. Gilroy, has been 
scheduled for performance July 
23, 24 and 25 in the Little Thea- 
tre, 

Tryouts will be held Monday, 
July 7, from 3-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. 
in the Yellow Room of the Fine 
Arts Building. Parts are available 
for two men and one woman. 

The production is to be direct- 
ed by Marc Pettaway and staged 
by Ray Schexnider, both of whom 
are assistant professors of speech. 
The Pettaway-Schexnider team 
begins work on the new show on 
the heels of a successful run of 
an original musical comedy, "Cin- 
derella," which opened the sum- 
mer theatre season last week. 

Brown To Speak 

Robert Brown of the Encyclo- 
pedia Britannica Educational 
Corporation will be special guest 
speaker at an Audio-Visual Edu- 
cation Workshop to be held Tues- 
day, July 9. 

The workshop, which will be 
held in the Arts and Sciences 
Building, will continue from 9 
a.m. until noon. 



"The Subject Was Roses" traces 
several days in the life of a fa- 
ther, a mother, and their son, 
who has just returned from the 
war as a soldier and a "man of 
his own." The play studies the 
lack of communication and the 
failing attempts at closeness and 
love between the three members 
of the family. 

The drama won the Pulitzer 
Prize in 1965, and was voted 
"Best Play of the Year" by the 
New York Drama Critics. The 
New York Times called it "an 
honest and touching work, with 
simplicity, humor and integrity," 



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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, June 28, 1968 



Because Of That Shoe . . . And Friends 



Cast Crews Shine In Pettaway's 'Cinderella 



By Alice Anne Conner 

"It happened because of 
that shoe..." and because of 
the combined efforts of over 
sixty dedicated students, in- 
structors and townspeople. 

We're speaking, of course, 
of "Cinderella/' the College 
Theatre's first production of 
the summer season which 
closed last night after a tre- 
mendously successful three- 
night run to capacity houses. 

A snapped-up version, of the 
old familiar fairy tale, the music- 
al was written and directed by 
the College's, own Marc Petta- 
way, asistant professor of 
speech, along with Mary June 
Malus of Lake Charles, La. 

Of course, the story remained 
basically the same — poor little 
rich girl with fairy god mother 
marries handsome prince and 
lives happily, etc. — but there 
the resemblance to the original 
ends We learn, in this version, 
fhat' Cinderella (or "Ella") 
doesn't have mice for friends at 
all. In fact, she abhors them. And 

Geology Group 
Travels U.S. In 
Field Studies 

Eight students have left the 
campus to work in geology fleid 
camps throughout the United 
States this summer. 

The field study courses are be- 
ing offered by four colleges and 
universities. 

James Wallace of Shreveport 
and Harry Stewart of Alexandria 
are studying in camps located in 
Colorado. These camps are spon- 
sored by Louisiana State Univer- 
sity and Colorado State. 

Art Webb of Natchitoches is 
in a camp located in the moun- 
tains of northwestern Arkansas 
and southern Missouri sponsored 
by Northeast Louisiana State Col- 
lege. 

Participating in studies from 
a camp in Wyoming are Kirby 
Barry, Logansport; Gustavo Cave- 
Ion, Caracus, Venezuela; Ronnie 
Brand, Natchitoches, and Steve 
Weber, Shreveport. This camp is 
being sponsored by Miami Uni- 
versity of Ohio. 

The students will study the 
methods used by geologists to 
map and describe rock forma- 
tions and structures of various 
areas. They will also attend clas- 
ses in addition to working in the 
field. 



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Phone 352-2540 

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her fairy-god-mother is a real 
swinger who is quite taken with 
her own reflection. 

The show is also different in 
that the action is centered around 
the "wicked step-mother," Lady 
Lavender — and justly so. Mrs. 
Lavender, played to absolute per- 
fection by graduate assistant 
Carolyn Parker, has got to be 
the hottest of the "red hot ma- 
mas." 

Mrs. Parker kept the audiences 
in stitches every time she utter- 
ed a syllable. Her renditions of 
"Mirror, Mirror," (in which she 
almost makes love to said mir- 
ror), and "Think Mad Mod, and 
Marvie" (where she gives advice 
to her not-so-lovely daughters as 
to what is "in" in the world of 
hifcbandi-chasingX were sheer 
genius. 

Equally charming were the 
characters of Gazella and Ara- 
bella, superbly brought to life by 
Nancy Craft and Donna Westen- 
barger, respectively. We felt that 
Miss Westenbarger was a bit too 
pretty to be believable as an ugly 
step-sister, but the sparkling 
talents shown in her acting, 
dancing and singing were enough 
to make up for her appearance. 

Miss Craft, on the other hand, 
(With the help of broad clown 
make-up), looked, acted — and 
indeed became — the epitome of 
the terrible step-mother. Gazella 
stole the show whenever she 
opened her mouth. Her musical 
antics in "We've Been Invited to 
a Party" brought an tears of 
laughter from the audience and 
her "dainty combat boots" 
brought down the house. 

Although we see her less in 
this production than in the ori- 
ginal story, Cinderella is basical- 
ly unchanged. She is still mis- 
treated afid misunderstood but 
sweet and good nevertheless. 
Lora Morgan's portrayal of the 

Summer Banquet 
Planned At BSU 

The Baptist Student Union will 
hold its annual summer banquet 
next Tuesday night at the BSU 
Building on Second Street. 

The affair with the theme of 
"The Good, the Bad, and the 
BSU," will begin at 5:30 p.m. The 
guest speaker will be Rev. Perry 
Lassisater. 



distressed damsal is quite good. 
Her voice is a dream and she 
moves with the grace of a pro- 
fessional dancer 

Prince Charming, played by 
Wade Daigle, is still handsome 
and still seeking his dream girl. 
Dagle makes a handsome prince 
indeed, and acts his way through 
his song admirably, even without 
a professional singling voice. His 
charming appearance alone is 
enough to warrent his desirabil- 
ity by the eligible ladies of the 
Kingdom. 

Speaking of the ladies of the 
Kingdom, we can go no further 
without mentioning the chorus, 
composed of Judy Braswell, 
Glenda Taylor, Beverly Nowell, 
Loretta Sullivan, Lynna Hubley, 
Byron Nail, David Mitchell, Al- 
lan Nichols, Carl Hudnell and 
Jimmy Ouzts. These young peo- 
ple are superb. They successfully 
carry out their activities without 
taking away from the oomph of 
the show. Director Pettaway is 
to be commmended for taking 
such unlikely-looking college stu- 
dents and transforming them into 
the fast-moving ladies and gentle- 
men of the magic kingdom. 

Space prohibits our handling 
the la|ure!s of other membfers 
of the cast, but suffice to say 
they were all delightful in their 
roles. 



A review without mentioning 
the glorious costumes and the at- 
tractive sets would be unforgiv- 
able. Mrs. Francis York, we see 
on our program, is the genius be- 
hind the costumes. The dazzling 
colors of the ballroom scene and 
the charmingly subdued attire of 
the servants of the Lavender 
household combine to make the 
show believable even when we 
know it isn't. 

The set, by Associate Professor 
of Speech Ray Schexnider, was a 
masterpiece of craftsmanship. 
The combination of fantasy and 
reality in the set combined per- 
fectly with the same qualities im 
the script. 

The music, composed by direc- 
tor-of-all-trades Pettaway, was 
brought to life by a talented 
group of musicians including Jim 
O'Quinn, Rick Jonas, Bill Coner- 
ly, G. T. Spence, and Les Steele. 
We did feel at times however, 
that the group sounded a bit like 
a Bourbon Street band at a jazz 
session. 

In all, the most exciting aspect 
of the program was the fact that 
NSC presented an original pro- 
duction, put it together in the 
brief span of two weeks and did 
it beautifully. From this, we can- 
not help but sense a new and 
exciting attitude forming in the 
drama department — and we hope 
to see more of it. 



EDWARD'S TV 
AND APPLIANCES 
Tapes — 4 & 8 track 
LP's and 45's 

Now handling Craig stereo 
players for the auto. 

Phone 352-3430 
124 Hwy. 1 South 



Su mmer Concerf Set 



A Summer Choral Concert will 
be held Thursday, July 18 at 8 
p.m. in the Little Theater. 

The concert, which will be open 
to the public, will contain 32 sing- 
ers in a varied program of clas- 
sical, sacred, spiritual, and "show" 
music. 

The "Lights Out Trio," Ronnie 
Thiebaud, Lance Alexander, and 
Howard Lee, will be the featured 
group in the concert. The pro- 
gram is a special attraction of the 
Summer Music Camp. 

Mr. John R. LeBlanc of the 
music faculty will direct the con- 
cert. Assistant Director will be 
Ronnie Thiebaud and Susan 
-'Michael will serve as accom- 
panist. 



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FORMER ALL-AMERICAN 

Thomas Named 
To State Sports 
Hall of Fame 

Dean Charles "Red" 
Thomas, the College's first 
Ail-American basketball play- 
er, has been elected by the 
Louisiana Sports Writers' 
Association for induction in- 
to the Louisiana Sports Hall 
of Fame. 

Thomas, an outstanding ath- 
lete in football, track and bad- 
minton as well as basketball, 
has served as Dean of the College 
since 1967. 

Arrangements are being made 
to conduct the Hall of Fame in- 
duction ceremonies at one of the 
New Orleans Saints pre-season 
games. 

Despite the fact that he was 
only 5-6, Thomas was named to 
the Ail-American team in 1941. 
In 1957 the Helms Hall of Fame 
elected Thomas for membership 
as a basketball Ail-American. 

As head basketball coach at 
Northwestern from 1950 to 1957, 
Thomas led his teams to two 
Gulf States Conference Titles. 

In a recent return to athletic 
competition, the athlete copped 
the National Veterans Badminton 
Championship and the Southern 
Open 

Also named to the Hall of 
Fame was Willam Brown, who 
established many Southeastern 
Conference track records while 
attending LSU. 

An honor graduate of NSC, Dr. 
Thomas is the father of nine chil- 
dren, all of Natchitoches. His 
wife is the former Sadie Grezaffi. 




urrent 



s 



auce 



Vol. LVI— No. 32 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Thursday, July 11, 1968 



Loyd, Ellas Top Prospects 

Olympic Gymnastics Trials Set 
Friday, Saturday In Coliseum 




TOP CONTENDER — Richard Loyd, Demon gymnast who has twice 
received All-American honors, sharpens his form on the parallel 
bars in preparation for action in the Olympic trials which begin to- 
morrow in Prather Coliseum. Student tickets may be purchased in 
the Student Union Building. Finals will be held Saturday night. 



back as Nettie Cleary in the film 
version of the play now being 
filmed in New York. 



"Subject Was Ro ses 7 

Schexnider Will Head Small Cast 

Guest actor Ray Schexnid- 
er, an associate professor of 
speech, will lead the cast in 
the College Theatre's pro- 
duction of the "The Subject 
Was Roses," it was announc- 
ed this week by Director Marc 
Pettaway. 

The three-member cast will 
also include speech graduate 
assistant Wade Daigle of Welsh 
and English graduate assistant 
Carolyn Parker of Baltimore, Md. 

The casting was made final a 
week after it was announced by 
Dr. Edna West that the award- 
winning comedy-drama would 
be presented as the second pro- 
duction of the College Theatre 
summer season. Performances 
are scheduled July 23, 24, and 
25 at 8 p.m. in the Little Theatre. 

Schexnider will play the father, 
John Cleary. Schexnider last ap- 

Playing Area 
In Coliseum 
Is Enlarged 

The basketball court at Pra- 
ther Coliseum is being widened 
approximately seven and one- 
half feet cm each side to allow 
more playing room for intramur- 
al sports and physical education 
classes. 

The work being done at the 
Coliseum will increase the num- 
ber of basketball courts to three 
and will also increase the num- 
ber of badminton courts for stu- 
dent use. 

The width of the court will be 
76 feet compared to its present 
width of 60 feet. This increased 
width will also permit volleyball 
courts to be used im the Coliseum. 

The Demon basketball team 
will still use the center court for 
their home games. However the 
extra goals will mean more prac- 
tice room for the cagers. 



peared onstage as Jamie in an 
LSU production of Eugene 
O'Neill's "Long Day's Journey 
Into Night." He is known to 
Northwestern audiences as tech- 
nical director of this summer's 
season opener, an original mus- 
ical version of "Cinderella." 

Miss Parker will take the role 
of the mother, Nettie Cleary. 
Daigle will appear as Timmy, the 
Cleary son just returned from 
military service in World War II. 
Both Daigle and Miss Parker had 
major roles in Pettaway's "Cin- 
derella." 

Miss Parker's acting credits 
also include the lead role as Cor- 
r$e Bratter in an Alexandria 
Cenla Community Theatre pro- 
duction of "Barefoot In the Park." 
Daigle has appeared in numerous 
productions at McNeese State Col- 
lege in Lake Charles, where he 
played leading roles in "Ghosts," 
"The Devil's Disciple," "The 
Wall," and "Macbeth." 

Assistant to the director for 
"The Subject Was Roses" will be 
Shirley Rutledge, a senior French 
major from Natchitoches. Her 
credits include roles in four Col- 
lege Theatre musicals. 

"The Subject Was Roses," an 
acting tour de force force for the 
three members of the cast, won 
the Pulitzer Prize in 1965 and 
was voted "Best Play of the 
Year" by the New York Drama 
Critics. Actress Patricia Neal 
will make a motion picture come- 



Dean Southerland 

Named To Group 

Dr. Tom Paul Southerland, 
dean of education has been ap- 
pointed to the Louisiana Advis- 
ory Committee on Teacher Ed- 
ucation and Certification. 

Southerland appointment as 
a member of the committee was 
made by William J. Dodd, state 
superintendent of education. 

Membership on the committee 
is composed of educators repre- 
senting classroom teachers, prin- 
deints and college adminstrators. 

The council serves in an advis- 
ory capacity to the State Board 
of Education on teacher educa- 
tion and certification. 



by Sid Turner 

The most outstanding gym- 
nasts in the United States be- 
gan arriving on campus early 
this week to prepare for the 
Olympic trials which begin 
tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'- 
clock in Prather Coliseum. 
Other sessions will be held 
tomorrow at 7 p.m. and Satur- 
day at 7:30 p.m. 

Thirty gymnasts from through- 
out the natiotn will be competing 
for a place on the U. S. Olympic 
squad and a trip to the Olympics 
in Mexico City this fall. 

The first six place winners in 
the trials here will automatically 
qualify for the final trials in Los 
Angeles in August. The next 14 
place winners here will qualify 
to compete in the trials at Pen- 
nsylvania State University in 
early August. The six winners at 
Penn State will also travel to Los 
Angeles for the finals. 

Seven gymnasts and six regular 
members and one alternate will 
then be chosen for the U. S. 
Olympic team. 

The top twenty qualifiers dur- 
ing competition at Prather Coli- 
seum will remain on the campus 
for two weeks at an Olympic 
Development Clinic where they 
will train under the expert eyes 
of Demon gymnastic coach Ar- 
mando Vega and Olympic team 
coach Jack Beikner. 

This year is the first time that 
a southern college or university 
has been chosen to host an Olym- 
pic gymnastic trial, and the 3,200- 
seat Coliseum is expected to be 
well filled for all three sessions. 

The College will be adequately 
represented by two well-known 
competitors, Richard Loyd and 
John Ellas. Loyd has twice been 
named to the Ail-American gym- 
mastics team and Ellas played a 
major part in guiding the De- 
mon gymnastics squad to it's 
second consecutive NAIA nation- 
al championship this year. 

Both Loyd and Ellas qualified 
for competition in the trials by 
their excellent performances at 
the Amature Afheletic Union 
championships which were held 



at Long Beach, Calif, this spring. 
Loyd hails from Alexandria and 
Ellas resides in Birmingham^ 
Alabama. 

Vega has asked for full sup- 
port of the two contenders from 
the college and gives both ath- 
letes "an excellent chance" to 
qualify in the Coliseum Student 
tickets are reportedly selling at 
a brisk rate in the Student Union 
Building and visitors from 
throughout the area will be on 
campus tomorrow for the event. 

The top qualifiers will be de- 
cided on the basis of the com- 




COACH — Armando Vega, Demon 
gymnastics coach, will be on 
hand to help direct the Olym- 
pic trials tomorrow and Satur- 
day. 

Mined total of each gymnast's 
"compulsory routine scores" and 
his "optional routine scores". 

Some of the best NCAA com- 
petitors will appear here, includ- 
ing Steve Cohen of Penn State, 
Dave Thor of Michigan State, 
Kanati Allen of UCLA, and Bob 
Lynn from the University of 
Southern California. 

The early arrivals for the trials 
have been holding workouts in 
the Men's Gym. Equipment is be- 
ing moved to the Coliseum to- 
day. 

Admission to the trials will be 
75 cents for students, $1.50 for 
adults, and 50 cents for children. 
An adult ticket for all three ses- 
sions may be purchased for $2.50. 



UNION MOVIE 

"The Mouse That Roared", a 
comedy starring Peter Sellers 
and Jean Seberg, will be shown 
Wednesday, July 17 at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Student Union Ballroom. 

Admission will be 50 cents. A 
cartoon, "Guided Muscle", will 
also be on the bill. 




THE MAN TO BEAT — John Ellas is a study in concentration as he trains for a spot on the U.S. Olympic 
team in competition tomorrow and Saturday at the Olympic trials here. Ellas helped guide the Demon 
gymnastics squad to their second consecutive NAIA national championship this year. The first session 
of the trials will be held tomorrow afternoon. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT sAUCE 



Thursday, July 11, 1968 



Editorial 

A New Kind Of Game 

Gymnastics will probably never replace baseball as our 
national pastime. It's hard to picture the average fan sitting 
in an indoor arena with a can of beer in his hand cheering 
loudly for his favorite gymnast. 

Spectators tend to watch a gymnast with held breath, open 
mouth, and an occassional grunt of disbelief. 

There isn't the kind of man-to-man confrontation and phys- 
ical contact that is found in baseball and football. There is, 
on the other hand, the drama of man against himself. The 
coordination and split-second timing which every gymnast 
must employ demands planning and dedication that perhaps 
no other sport requires. 

In Russia and the European countries especially, gymnast- 
ics has achieved the importance that football and the other 
"major" sports are enjoying in this country. 

The United States is gradually beginning to see the light 
as far as gymnastics is concerned, however. Like soccer, 
which is slowly but surely gaining support here, gymnastics is 
becoming more and more popular, especially in the west and 
the northeast. 

The fact that this college has achieved enough recognition 
in the sport to attract the Olympic trials is evidence that it's 
popularity is spreading to the rest of the country. 

Students will have the rare opportunity to see "the best of 
the best" today and tomorrow. That is, the best athletes in 
a sport that requires excellence for the average participant. 

Richard Loyd and John Ellas, our representatives at the 
trials, have proven themselves worthy of student support. 
Certainly we should give them that support by attending the 
trials. 

We should remember also, however, that every one of 
these athletes is fighting for a spot on the team which will 
represent our country against the best that the rest of the 
world has to offer, at a time when our country sorely needs 
to assert it's greatness. 

See you there. 

President Of Counci 
Chosen By Members 



Fred M. Chatelain, elementary 
school supervisor for Avoyelles 
Parish, has been elected presi- 
dent of the newly-organized 
Northwestern Reading Council. 

The council was established 
and officers elected during the 
second annual Nortfewestenn 
State College Reading Confer 
ence, attended by more than 1,000 



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Dock Daily 
4 to 8 p.m. 

Adults - 50c 
Children - 25c 

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Phone 352-2439 



edncators from four states. 

Membership in the Northwest- 
ern Reading Council is open to 
all reading teachers and super- 
visors in every level of education. 

Selected as vice-president was 
Mrs. Maurine Locke, principal at 
Secretary-treasurer is Mrs. De- 
Lores Payne, formerly of Monroe, 
now a graduate student at North- 
western. 

Members of the board of direc- 
otrs and committee chairmen are 
Mrs. Lynn Galloway, Natcjiito- 
Ben Barron, Natchitoches, studies 
and research; Mrs. Mary McGloth- 
committee; Dr. Steve Hale, Natch- 
itoches, nominating committee; 
Mrs. Helen Sterling, Grambling, 
evaluation committee; Mrs. Rose- 
mary Bonial, Alexandria, audit- 
ing committee, and Mrs. Claire 
D'Antoni, Marrero, rules commit- 
tee. 

Towry Is Chosen 
As La. Delegate 

H. N. Towry, assistant profes- 
sor of business administration, 
will attend a seminar in distribu- 
tive teacher education Aug. 25- 
30 at Virginia Polytechnic Insti- 
tute. 

Towry was the only educator 
from Louisiana chosen to Part- 
icipate in the program, which is 
sponsored by the U. S. Office of 
Education. 

Thirty national leadens i n 
distributive teacher education 
were named by the national 
selection committee to take part 
in the conference, which will be 
concerned primarily with cur- 
riculum development. 

Towry joined the staff in 1956 
and is director of the distributive 
teacher education program. 



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NSCH? 



Teaching Center Will 
Present New Concept 



by James Cousins 

The ground is broken and 
another modernistic land- 
mark begins to take shape on 
our campus. Excavation and 
foundation procedures began 
last week on the College's 
new Teacher Education Cen- 
ter. 

Because of the center's remote 
location north of the Sabine- 
Rapides dorm complex, it has 
been dubbed by some students 
"NSCH"— NSC at Hagewood. But, 
in spite of the fact that the addi- 
tion may seem nearer the Natchi- 
toches suburbs than the the heart 
of campus, the Teacher Education 
Center is destined to become an 
integral part of the College's aca- 
demic program. 

The new concept in education 
represented by the building has 
drawn acclaim from experts from 
all over the nation. Counsultants 
from the University of Tennessee 
have aided in the designing of 
the structure and, along with Dr. 
Barney L. Kyzar, head of the Col- 
lege School Planning Laboratory, 
have been instrumental in guid- 
ing each step of the planning for 
the center. 

A steering committee compos- 
ed of top administrative officials 
have worked for almost two 
years with departmental sub-com- 
mittees to make their dream of 
a NSC Teacher Education Cen- 
ter a reality. 

Construction of the 70,000- 



square-foot structure composed of 
four pod-like wings is now being 
started on the ridge behind 
Rapides Hall. 

Administrative offices; a guid- 
ance and counseling center; facili- 
ties for educating the retarted; 
experimental classes for grades 
one through eight; a kindergar- 
ten; classes for secondary educa- 
tion in social sciences, language 
arts, and math and science — all 
of these will be provided in the 
clover structure. 

With the completion of "NS- 
CH", our college will unquestion- 
ably be one of the best equipped 
education centers in the United 
States. 



Sigma Tai/s 
Attend Party 
On Fourth 

Sigma Tau Gamma, in line with 
their year-round activities pro- 
gram, has been busy this summer 
with out-of-town parties. 

The fraternity men and their 
dates celebrated the Fourth of 
July holiday by gathering at the 
residence of Cecile Campbell in 
the Perrimont Hills section of 
Shreveport. The Cascades of New 
Orleans were engaged for enter- 
tainment at a six-hour lawn party. 

It has been announced that the 
Tau's will feature a dance fol- 
lowing the first three home 
games as part of their fall rush 
program. 

Prospective rushes who wish to 
know more about Sigma Tau or 
the Greek system are invited to 
contact George Gray in Rapides 
Hall. 

urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. Sub- 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated CoUegia*e 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
coUege. 

Jim O'Quinn Editor 

Jim Cousins Assistant Editor 

George Gray Business Manager 

Patti O'Quinn Circulation Manager 

Sid Turner Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

Beverly Nowell News Editor 

Reporters: Phil Richards, Randy Jack- 
son. 



Patronize 
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GREAT REVIVAL CRUSADE 

July 14-21, 1968, 7:00 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. 
(except Saturday) 

First Baptist Church 

508 Second Street 

LEONARD SANDERSON, Evangelist 
GENTER STEPHENS, Singer 

JAMES E. CARTER, Pastor 

College Students Are Invited To Attend 
— Thursday Night Is College Night — 



Graduating 
This Summer? 

Call Guillet Photography and make an appointment for your picture. We 
have gowns, except for Masters and Phd. You may also take advantage 
of our reduced rates at this time on job application or pass port pictures. 

While you're here ask about our informal outdoor color portraits. You'll 
agree: Everyone should have one. 

GRADUATION IS A GOOD EXCUSE TO HAVE YOUR PROTRAIT MADE 

Drive right out the main gate and head down Second Street. You'll pass 
our studio with cedar shingles on the front and color pictures in the window. 



Thursday, July 11, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Connecticut To California 



Spotters Predict Top Gym Contestants 




AWARD WINNER— Dave Thor, captain of the MSU "Spartan" gym- 
nastics team that won the Big Ten championships, was his college's 
leading scorer in 1967 and 1968 contests. The Nissen Award, gym- 
nastics' equivalent of the Heisman Trophy in college football, was pre- 
sented to him after the 1968 NCAA gymnastics meet in Tuscon, 
Arizona. Thor in a math major at MSU with a grade average of 3.0. 



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by Jim O'Quinn 

Richard Loyd and John El- 
las will be just two of 30 ath- 
letes who will be competing 
this week for the right to 
represent the U.S. in the Oc- 
tober Olympic Games in 
Mexico City. 

A steady stream of the nation's 
top performers from Connecticut 
to California will be battling 
NSC's aces for that privilege. 
Forecasters have picked four or 
five to watch out for at the trials. 

High on many lists is Sid Freu- 
denstein. the key man in Califor- 
nia's drive this year to the NCAA 
gymnastics title. A floor exer- 
cise specialist, Freudenstein was 
a member of the 12-man U.S. 
team taking part in the Pan- 
American games in Vancouver. 

Another nationally-noted gym- 
nast is Dave Thor of Michigan 
State, named winner of last year's 
coveted Nissen Award as the top 
individual gymnast at the NCAA 
championships. Thor was the 
second MSU recipient in the 
three-year history of the award. 

Steve Hug, a muscular 16-year- 
old from Lost Angelest, is by far 
the youngest gymnast at the 
trials, but certainly not the least 
promising. Hug began his gym- 
nastic career when he was 10. In 
1967 he won the all-round 
championship in the pre-Olympic 
trials at Paseadena, Calif. 

First Lt. Terry Higgins, a gym- 
nast instructor at the U. S. Air 
Force Academy, will be another 
top competitor. Ron Clemmer will 
represent West Point at the trials. 

The last three men to join the 
competition were Dan Garcia and 
Rich Grigsby of Los Angeles and 
Mike Kimball of Utah. Garcia, 
who qualified in the Pan-Ameri- 
ican Games, and Grigsby, 1967 
NCAA horizontal bar champ, are 
two of the West Coast's top gym- 
nasts. 

Kimball, a relative newcomer 
on the national gymnastic scene, 
is a darkhorse in the trials. 

These men will be some of the 
stars in this week's Coliseum 
contest. 



New Club To 
Get Underway 

Plans are being made to organ- 
ize a new club on campus. 

Inter Varsity Christian Fellow- 
ship is an interdenominational 
fellowship of Christian college 
students. There are chapters on 
many college and university cam- 
puses throughout the nation. 

"The purpose of the IVCF is 
to promote active Christian liv- 
ing in today's changing world by 
presenting the never-changiing 
teaching of Christ", according to 
Joe Rondeau, who is attempting 
to create a chapter of the organ- 
ization at the College. 

Any student interested in or- 
ganizing a chapter here should 
contact Rondeau at Box 4257. 



The Flower Nook 

400 Jefferson St. 
Phones 
352-2690 
352-3768 

Flowers for all 
Occasions 



EDWARD'S TV 
AND AP?LIANCES 
Tapes — 4 & 8 track 
LP's and 45's 
Now handling Craig stereo 
players for the auto. 

Phone 352-3430 
124 Hwy. 1 South 




INCREDIBLE AGILITY— Floor exercise specialist Sid Freudenstein 
of the University of California at Berkely helped his school to this 
year's NCAA gymnastics title by placing third in all-around, first in 
the long horse, and tying for first in floor exercise. A physics major 
with a grade point average of 3.6, Freudenstein was a member of 
the U. S. Pan-American team this year. 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Roheline Street 

One and two bedroom apartments 

Now Open for Renting 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



Sandefur Jewelers 

First in Jewelry and First in Student Service 

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Phone 352-6390 



While in town stop in and browse around 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Thursday, July 11, 1968 



An Introduction 



Additions To Faculty 
Named By College 



Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick has 
announced the appointment 
of seven new teachers to the 
College faculty. 

These additions to the teach- 
ing staff are tinroduced below 
according to their respective 
fields of study: 

BIOLOGY 

Arthur S. Allen has been ap- 
pointed assistant professor bio- 
logical sciences. 

Allen, a native of Brewer, 
Maine, received his bachelor's de- 
gree in biology from the Univer- 
sity of Maine in 1956. He was 
granted his master's degree in 
botany from Maine in 1960 and 
is a candidate to receive the doc- 
torate in plant pathology from 
Michigan State University in Au- 
gust. 

Since 1965, Allen has served 
as a graduate instructor and re- 
search associate at Michigan 
State. 

BUSINESS 

Mrs. Margaret Yarbrough Kil- 
len has been appointed instruc- 
tor of business education and of- 
fice administration. 

A native of Paris, Ark., Mrs. 
Killen is a 1963 graduate of 
Coushatta High School. She re- 
ceived her bachelor's degree from 
Northwestern in 1966 and her 
master's degree from NSC this 
year. 

For the past two years, she has 
taught shorthand and typing as 
graduate assistant in the North- 
western School of Business. 

Mrs. Killen, who was the Cou- 
shatta valedictorian in 1963 and 
was a nominee for Miss NSC in 
1966, holds membership in Pi 
Omega Pi and Kappa Delta Pi. 

DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION 

John B. Edgar, Sr., has been 
appointed consultant in distribu- 
tive education. 

A native of New Iberia, Edgar 
is a 1933 graduate of Bolton High 
School in Alexandria. He re- 
ceived his bachelor's degree from 
Louisiana State University in 
1940 and his master's from LSU 
in 1948. He is doing post-graduate 
work at Northwestern this sum- 
mer. 

Since 1942, Edgar has served 
as a teacher-coordinator of dis- 
tributive education at Istrouma 
High School in Baton Rouge. 

Edgar is a former president of 
the Louisiana Vocational Asso- 
ciation. He is the author of "Ad- 
vanced Sales Technique," a man- 
ual published last year by the 
State Department of Education. 

ENGLISH 

William C. Robert has been ap- 
jpointed associate professor of 
English. 

Robert received his bachelor's 
degree form Louisiana State Uni. 
versity in 1947 and his master's 
degree from LSU in 1952. He 
will receive his doctorate from 
the University of Oklahoma. 

Robert has also studied at the 
University of Colorado and 
Brown University. For the past 
two years, he has served as teach- 
ing assistant at Oklahoma. 

From 1956 until 1959. Robert 
was Administrator of Schools for 
Dependents' Children for Phil- 



lips 66 Company in Venezuela. 
He was also head of the English 
Department of Institute Montana 
in Switzerland from 1959 until 
1961. He has served as professor 
of English at McNeese State and 
Radford College. 

JOURNALISM 

Ezra Adams has been appointed 
to a teaching assistanceship in 
journalism. 

Adams earned a bachelor's de- 
gree from Northeast Louisiana 
State and was granted his mas- 
ter's from Louisiana State Uni- 
versity. He is working toward his 
doctorate at Northwestern. 

Before coming to Northwestern, 
Adams served as public relations 
representative for International 
Paper Company in Bastrop. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Henry D. Scogin has been ap- 
pointed associate professor of 
health and physical education. 

A native of Monticello, Ark., 
Scogin received his bachelor's de- 
gree from Arkansas A & M Col- 
lege in 1954 and his master's de- 
gree from the University of Ar- 
kansas in 1960. He will complete 
his doctoral work at Arkansas 
this summer. 

Dr. James M. DiNucci has been 
appointed associate professor of 
health, physical education and 
recreation. 

A native of Portland, Ore., Di- 
Nucci is a graduate of Lewis and 
Clark College. He received his 
master's degree from the Univer- 
sity of Illinois and his doctorate 
from the University of Oregon. 
He served for one year as direc- 
tor of student activities at Wash- 
ington High School in Portland 
and held the same position for a 
year at Sunset High School in 
Hayward, Calif. 



HOLMES 
Radio & Record 
Shop 

701 4th Street 
Phone 352-2540 

Records 

Current 45's and LP's 

Tapes 

8 Tracks — 4 Tracks 
and Cassette 

We Special Order 
Every Week 



College Cleaners & Laundry 

123 Jefferson Street 
Phone 352-2222 

Skirts A Specialty 



FINAL TEST SCHEDULE 

Tuesday, July 30 

8:00-10:30 all 10:00 classes 
12:00-2:30 all 11:00 classes 
3:00-5:30 all 4:00 classes 

Wednesday, July 31 

8:00-10:30 all 12:00 classes 
12:00-2:30 all 8:00 classes 
3:00-5:30 all 2:00 classes 

Thursday, August 1 

8:00-10:30 all 1:00 classes 
12:00-2:30 all 9:00 classes 
3:00-5:30 all 3:00 classes 



Summer Music Camp Presents Concert 
By High School Group Here Tomorrow 



The 1968 Summer Music Camp 
will conclude with a Final Night 
Concert in the Student Union 
Ballroom Friday at 7:30 p.m. 

One hundred-fifty five junior 
and senior high school students 
have enrolled for this year's two- 
week session. Participants come 
from all parts of Louisiana and a 
number of schools in Texas. They 
are receiving instruction in band, 
chorus, strings, piano, music ap- 
preciation, conducting and music 
theory under the supervision of 
twenty-one area music teachers. 

The final concert will feature 
the Concert Band under direc- 



tion of Jack White of Ouachita 
Parish High School in Monroe, 
the Cadet Band conducted by 
Richard Jennings of Woodlawn 
High School in Shreveport, the 
Camp Chorus of 70 voices direct- 
ed by Robert Buckner of Peli- 
can High School, and the String 
Ensemble prepared by Walter and 
Ruth Caughey of the Shreveport 
Symphony Orchestra. 

One or two outstanding piano 
soloists will also be presented and 
the annual camp awards will be 
given. The concert is open to 
the public and there will be no 
admission charge. 



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Audio-Visuals 



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Vol. LVI— No. 33 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Thursday, July 18, 1968 




FAMILY CONFLICT — Guest actor Ray Schexnider (left) as the father confronts his wife and son (Caro- 
lyn Parker and Wade Daigle) across the breakfast table in this rehearsal scene from, "The Subject Was 
Roses." The comedy-drama will open Tuesday evening at 8 in the Little Theatre as the second and final 
presentation of the summer season. 



A Father, A Mother, Their Son 



'Subject Was Roses' Opens Here 
Tuesday Night In Little Theatre 



By Jim O'Quinn 

The award winning com- 
edy-drama "The Subject Was 
Roses" will open Tuesday at 
8 p.m. for a three-night run 
in the Little Theatre. 

A three-member cast will be 
featured in Frank D. Gilroy's e- 
motion-charged exploration of 
the relationships between an ag- 
ing couple and their son. 

Guest actor Ray Schexnider, an 
associate professor of speech, 
will lead the cast as the father, 
John Cleary. English graduate as- 
sistant Carolyn Parker of Balti- 
more, Md., will appear as the 
mother, Nettie Cleary. 

Speech graduate assistant Wade 



Daigle of Welsh is cast as Timmy, 
the son, who has just returned 
from military service in World 
War II. The play, set in New 
York City in 1947, studies the 
lack of communication and fail- 
ing attempts at closeness and 
love between the three members 
of the family. 

"The Subject Was Roses" won 
the Pulitzer Prize for drama in 
1965, and was voted "Best Play 
of the Year" by the New York 
Drama Critics. The New Times 
called it "an honest and touching 
work, with simplicity, humor and 
integrity." 

The College production will be 
staged and directed by Marc Pet- 
taway, assistant professor of spe- 



ech. Other shows Pettaway has 
directed at Northwestern include 
"Stop The World — I Want To 
Get Off!", "The Dark at the Top 
of the Stairs," and his original 
musical comedy "Cinderella," 
which opened this summer's Col- 
lege Theatre season. 

Pettaway's production crew 
for "The Subject Was Roses" will 
be led by Stage Manager Bob Cox, 
an Alexandria speech major. 
Lighting for the show will be 
executed by Nick Pollacia of 
Natchitoches and Pam Clark of 
Alexandria. Props will be under 
the supervision of graduate spe- 
ech major Glenda Taylor. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Summer Grads 
To Hear Bos well 

Gradi 



Exercises 



uahon 

Set Aug. 3 In Coliseum 



President Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
has announced that Floyd C. Bos- 
well, general manager of Western 
Electric Company in Shreveport, 
will be featured speaker at the 
college's summer commencement 
exercises. 

Three-hundred and two seniors 
are candidates for degrees at the 
commencement ceremonies, which 
will be held Aug. 3 at 8 p.m. 
in Prather Coliseum. 

A native of Mt. Pleasant, 111., 
Boswell studied mechanical en- 
gineering at Southern Illinois 
University, the University of Il- 
linois and the Illinois Institute of 
Technology. He also attended 
Northwestern University Insti- 
tute for Management. 

Boswell began his Western 
Electric career as an assistant 
engineer working on government 
projects in the Hawthorne Works 
in Chicago. He advanced to pro- 
duct engineer, then to engineer- 
ing department chief in charge of 
rod and wire mill manufacturing. 

After serving as manager of 
the general products shops at 
Hawthorne, Boswell was sent in 
1958 to Oklahoma City as man- 
ager of operating. He became as- 
sistant manager of the Oklahoma 
City Works in 1963. 

In 1965, Boswell was placed in 
charge of pilot plant operations 
for the Western Electric Com- 



UNION DANCE 

A dance will be held July 25 
at 7 p.m. in the Student Union 
Ballroom. The "Rock Founda- 
tions" will be the featured enter- 
tainment for the affair which will 
continue until 10 p.m. 

The dance is sponsored by the 
Student Union Summer Council 
and all students are invited free 
of charge. 



pany's new plant in Shreveport. 
He was promoted to general man- 
ager when the plant went into 
operation June 1, 1967. 

Boswell serves on the board of 
directors of the Shreveport Cham- 
ber of Commerce and is on the 
executive board of the Public Af- 
fairs Research Council. He is also 
a member of the Council for a 
Better Louisiana. 

Recently named president of 
the United Fund of Caddo and 
Bossier parishes, Boswell is also 
on the board of direciors of the 
Rotary Club of Shreveport and 
the Junior Achievement of Caddo 
and Bossier Parishes. 

Boswell was appointed by Gov. 
John McKeithen to serve as a 
member of the Labor-Manage- 
ment Commission of Inquiry. 

SEASON ENDS 

Summer Concert 
To Be Presented 
By Music Camp 

The 1968 Summer Music Camp 
sponsored by the college will con- 
clude tonight with a concert held 
in the Student Union Ballroom 
at 7:30. 

One hundred-fifty five junior 
and senior high school students 
have participated in the two-week 
session of the annual camp. The 
young musicians come from all 
parts of Louisiana and from some 
schools in Texas. They receive 
instruction in band, chorus, 
strings, piano, music appreciation, 
conducting, and music theory un- 
der the supervision of 21 area 
music teachers. 

The final concert will feature 
the Concert Band under the di- 
rection of Jack White of Ouchita 
Parish High School in Monroe, 
(Continued on Page 4) 



Thor Number One At Trials Here; 
Loyd Is Third, Ellas Advances 



Dave Thor, a Michigan 
State University gymnast, 
took top honors at the Olym- 
pic trials held last week- 
end in Prather Coliseum. 

Steve Cohen of Philadel- 
phia, Penn. placed second in 
the competition and Richard 
Loyd, the College's Ail- 
American gymnast, took third 
place. 

Kanati Allen of UCLA, Fred 
Roethlisberger of Milwaukee, and 
Mark Cohen of Philadelphia will 
join these three standouts in the 
final trials in Los Angeles in 
late August. They are exempt 
from the second trials which will 
take place in early August at 
Penn State University. 

The remainder of the top 
twenty finishers in the trials here 
will compete at Penn State and 
these 12 winners will meet in 
Los Angeles to determine who 
will be placed on the seven- 
member Squad to represent this 
country in Mexico City. 

Firm Grip 

Loyd had a firm grip on first 



place going into the final event, 
the horizontial bar, normally one 
of his strongest routines. How- 
ever, his timing was a fraction 
off and Thor moved ahead in a 
thrilling climax to two days of 
pressure-ridden competition. 

Thor is a three-time Big Ten 
Conference all-around champion 
and finished the trials with a 
tital score of 107.55 for the six 
compulsory and six optional rou- 
tines. Cohen had 107.45 and Loyd 
had 106.10- 

The winning gymnast had a 
tie for third place on the high 
bar with John Ellas, another De- 
mon gymnast, and won the side 
horse and long horse optionals. 

Ellas At Penn State 

Cohen took first place in the 
rings and the parallel bars and 
Loyd was third in the floor ex- 
er cise, second in the side horse, 
and tied for third in the parallel 
bars. 

Ellas finished 14th in the com- 
petition and thus will make the 
trip to Penn State for the second 
trials. 

The top twenty winners are 



still on the campus where they 
are taking part in a two-week 
Olympic development clinic which 
is being directed by Jack Beck- 
ner, the Olympic team coach and 
gymnastics coach at the Univer- 
sity of Southern California. De- 
mon gymnastics coach, Armando 
Vega will assist at the clinic. 

Final standings in the trials 
were: 1. Dave Thor, Michigan 
State. 2. Steve Cohen, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 3. Richard Loyd, NSC. 
4. Kanati Allen, UCLA. 5. Fred 
Roethlisberger, Milwaukee, Wis. 

6. Mark Cohen, Philadelphia, Pa. 

7. Jim Culhane, Southern Con- 
necticutt. 8. Steve Hug, Los An- 
geles. 9. Fred Dennis, Southern 
Illinois. 10. Arno Lascari, Sacra- 
mento, Calif. 11. Bob Emery, 
Penn State. 12. Pete Di Furio, 
Temple U. 13. Bob Lynn, Los 
Angeles. 14. John Ellas, NSC. 15. 
Rick Tucker, Southern Illinois. 
16. Richard Grigsby, Los Ange- 
les. 17. Richard Swetman, Penn 
State. 18. Greg Weiss, Fairfax 
Va. 19. Sid Freudenstein, Cali- 
fornia. 20. Danny Garcia, Los 
Angeles. 




NUMBER ONE — Bob Thor, three-time Big Ten Conference champ- 
ion gymnast from Michigan State University, took top honors at the 
Olympic trials held last Friday and Saturday in Prather Coliseum. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT sAUCE 



Thursday, July 18, 1968 



Classes on TV 



A-V Center Has Fast-Moving History 



By Phil Richards 

The Visual Aids Department 
began its operations in the fall 
semester of 1955. At that time its 
director, Thomas L. Hennigan, 
had only a small film library and 
a few pieces of audio-visual 
equipment to work with. 

Today the Audio Visual center 
on the first floor of the new Arts 
and Sciences Building is one of 
the best, most efficiently equipp- 
ed divisions of learning the Col- 
lege has to offer. 

The Center's history is short 
but fast-moving In 1956 a campus 
photography service began mak- 
ing pictures for the Current 
Sauce, Potpourri, and the News 
Bureau. The Center gained facil- 
ities for making motion pictures. 

In 1960 the first closed-circuit 
television system in any college 
or university in Louisiana was 
added. Another milestone came 
in 1968 whem the center moved to 
its present location in the A&S. 

Today the film library includes 
almost 5000 rolls of film which 
are available for use throughout 
the state. They may be checked 
out by schools, educational serv- 
ices, or religious organizations 
free of charge. 

The growing television program 
is expected soon to include both 
psychology and freshman orien- 
tation classes. New equipment 
has made possible the production 
of audio and broadcast video 
tape, which may be sent to local 
commercial television stations for 
showing. 




UNDER THE LIGHTS— Students and instructors check their equipment in the new television studio 
which will open soon in the Arts and Sciences Building. The studio is under the management of the 
College's Visual Aids Department and will be ready for classes in the fall semester. 




TEACHERS LEARN— Thomas L. Hennigan head of the Visual Aids Department, instructs a class of 
future teachers on the proper use of visual aid equipment. Hennigan has directed the tremendous growth 
of the department since its beginning in 1955. The new facilities have brought more innovations. 

BSCS Workshop 
Looks At Biology 

The Department of Education 
and the North Louisiana Supple- 
mentary Education Center has in- 
stituted a workshop for teachers 
in BSCS (Biological Sciences: 
Patterns and Processes) this sum- 
mer. 

Staff members involved in this 
workshop are Dr. Ceasor B. 
Moody, Dr. W. G. Erwin,,, Dr. 
Raymond McCoy, Mr. Lee Tarver, 
Dr. Lyle K. Requa, Mrs. Patsy 
Thomas, and Mr. Jimmy Stot- 
hart. 



Martin Assumes Post 
As Head Of Research 



President Arnold Kilpatrick has 
announced the appointment of 
Dr. Frank W. Martin as Director 
of the Bureau of Research and 
Financial Aid. 

Martin will replace Dr. T. B. 
Wofford who resigned to become 
Dean of the College of Southeast- 
ern Louisiana College. 

A native of Webster Groves, 
Mo., Martin has 19 years of ex- 
perience in education. He has 
lived in Louisiana for 13 years. 

Martin, who is currently doing 
research on the identification of 
narcotic and narcotic-like sub- 
stances involved as drug abuse 
items, has made studies of mari- 
junana and psychedelic substan- 
ces. 

Since 1965, Martin has been on 
the faculty of the School of Phar- 
macy at Northeast Louisiana State 
College. He served as an instruct- 
or of biology and pharmacognosy 
at St. Louis College of Pharmacy 
from 1950 until 1956. 

Martin received his bachelor's 
degrea in pharmacy from St. 
Lou's college in 1949. He was 
awarded his master's degree from 
Washington ia 1053. 



Listed in Who's Who in the 
South and Southwest, Martin 
serves on the Speakers Bureau of 
the Louisiana Academy of Science 
and is also listed in American 
Men of Science. 

He is a past president of the 
Fifth District Pharmaceutical As- 
sociation and has served as vice- 
president of the Louisiana Phar- 
maceutical Association. 



Math Prof Ends 
22-Year Stint 
In Classroom 

George E. Miller announced his 
retirement this month after serv- 
ing for 22 years on the Mathe- 
matics Department faculty. 

A native of Shreveport, Miller 
joined the College staff in 1946. 
At the time of his retirement, he 
was serving as associate professor 
of mathematics. 

Miller received his bachelor's 
degree from Northwestern in 1930 
and his master's degree from 
Louisiana State University in 

1933. He also attended the Uni- 
versity of Texas. 

Before joining the facolty, Mil- 
ler had taught mathematics in 
high school for 16 years. He was 
at Raceland High from 1930 until 

1934, Greenwood High from 1934 
until 1936 and Natchitoches High 
from 1936 until 1946. 

Miller is author of a textbook 
on the teaching of the slide rule 
to high school and college stu- 
dents. 



Wesley Slates 
Trio To Sing 
Folk Concert 

A folk concert will be present- 
ed at the Wesley Foundation Fri- 
day July 26 at 8 p m. 

The Kenf; Kilbiirn Trio will 
present a program of popular 
folk music. Singers Kent Kilburn, 
Cliff Raymond, and Phil Rough- 
ton are student musicians at Ash- 
bury College in Wilmore, Ky. 

Raymond, a pre-med student, 
toured Scandinavia, Europe, and 
Asia as a tenor soloist with the 
SchocJ. Band and Clhorus of 
America. In a feature role, 
Roughtan appeared in the musi- 
cal, "Up With People". 

The group, which has been 
together one and one half years, 
has just completed a new album, 
"We Believe." 

Campus Clean-Up 
To Be Sponsored 
By Summer AMS 

George Gray, President of 
Associated Men's- Students has 
schedule of the A. M. S. has 
included the installation of the 
organization's crest in the Stu- 
dent Union Cafeteria, a campiagn 
to beautify the campus, and the 
N. S. C. campus, and the for- 
mation of a Constitutional Corn- 
Committee to revise thei AMS 
constitution. 

Thursday morning the Campus 
Beautification Committee of the 
Associated Men's Students spon- 
sored a elean-up drive by handing 
out litter bags. The committee 
is headed by Raymond Hammond 
and! includes Emmett Miller, 
Charles Tingle, and Gary Young. 
The bags were handed out at the 
intersection in front of the Stu- 
dent Union Building from 7:45 
to 12:00. The Associated Men's 
Students sincerely hope that the 
students will use these bags in 
order to keep the campusi clean 
and beautiful. 

Workshop In P.E. 
Begins August 5 

A workshop in Elementary 
Physical Education, will begin in 
Shreveport Aug. 5 and continue 
for three weeks. 

The course carries three hours 
of graduate credit and 40 Cad- 
do Parish teachers will be partici- 
pating in the program. 

Gordon E. Coker and Dr. Col- 
leen Nelken will direct the work- 
shop. Registration is scheduled 
for Captain Shreve High School 
at 8 a.m., Aug. 5 and classes will 
be held from 8 a.m. until noon 
Monday through Friday for the 
three-week course. 



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Tapes — 4 & 8 track 
LP's and 45's 
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Phone 352-3430 
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HOLMES 
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701 4th Street 
Phone 352-2540 

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Watchmaking and Engraving a Specialty 



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Phone 352-3166 



Thursday, July 18, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



An Introduction 



Page .3 



Additions To Faculty 
Named By College 



Three new appointments 
to the College faculty have 
been announced in the De- 
partment of Biology, Ele- 
mentary Education, and Spec- 
ial Education. These additions 
to the teaching staff of the 
College are introduced below. 
BIOLOGY 

Marshall Hough, a native of 
Minden, has been appointed as- 
sistant professor of biology, ac- 
cording to President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick. 

Hough, who received his bache- 
lor's degree from Northwestern in 
1949 and his master's degree 
form NSC in 1961, has also stu- 
died at the University of Missi- 
ssippi and Louisiana State Univer- 
sity. 

From 1949 until 1967, he 
served as biology teacher and 
coach at Sline High School. For 
the past year, he has been prin- 
ciple at Saline. 

ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 

Dr. David L. Payne has been 
appointed assistant professor of 
Elementary Education, accord- 
ing to President Arnold R. Kil- 
patrick. 

A native of Gulfport, Miss., 
Payne received his bashelar's de- 
gree from Mississippi State Col- 
lege in 1950 and his master's de- 
gree from Mississippi State in 
1952. He earned his doctorate in 
1967 from the University of Sou- 
thern Mississippi. 

Payne taught for three years 
in the Mississippi Public School 
system before serving for a year 



as a sales representative for a 
Mississippi business firm. He was 
librarian at Provine, Miss., High 
School from 1961 until 1967, when 
he became a graduate fellow at 
Southern Mississippi. Last year, 
he taught at Mississippi State 
College for Women. 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 

Rudolph V. Burrough has been 
appointed assistant professor of 
special education. 

President Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
in announcing the appointment, 
said Burrough will be assigned as 
an educational consultant in the 
Northwestern Special Education 
Department in Shreveport. 

Recently on the staff of the 
Southwest Arkansas Diagnostic 
and Remedial Center, Burrough 
has 30 years of experience at all 
levels of special education. 

He is a graduate of Arkansas 
State Teachers College and holds 
master's and specialist degrees 
from Columbia University. He 
has also done post-master's work 
at Syracuss University and the 
University of Houston. 

ENGLISH TEST 

The English Profieciency Test 
for the fall semester will be ad- 
ministered Oct. 1, it has been 
announced by Dr. Tandy W. Mc- 
Elwee, Director of the Counsel- 
ing and Testing Center. 

The test will be given to 
members of the graduate faculty 
in Room 200 of Caldwell Hall. 



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On All Merchandise To N.S.C. Students 

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Located corner of Kyser & Hwy. 1 Phone 352-4536 

Next to Warren's Market 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 

Laundry Service 
Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

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Conveniently located near the campus 



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\ Athletic Staff Signs New Blood 

TTInVlr \CUr\otrir> Air-lino r\t 1 U * « - il„. , . . . 



Erick Kilpatric, Airline of 
Shreveport's all-state half- 
back, and Rodney Sooter, 
Menard of Alexandria's two 
time all-state hurler, gave 
our college a north-south 
double play last week. 

Scooter, son of former Shreve- 
port sports pitcher Hugh Sooter, 
signed a grant-in-aid through the 
recruiting tactics of head baseball 
coach Jack Clayton. He is the 
second prep pitcher signed this 
summer by Clayton. 

In his high school career at 
Menard, Scooter compiled one of 
the most impressive records in 
the state, 9-1 last season and 

Eby Promoted To 

Rank of Maior 



Clifford J. Eby, assistant pro- 
fessor of military science, has 
been promoted to the rank of 
Major in the U. S. Army. 

A veteran of the Vietnam con- 
flict, Eby has been on the Col- 
lege staff since October of 1967. 

Eby served in Vietnam with 
the 4th Infantry Division from 
September of 1966 until he join- 
ed the instructional staff for the 
Reserve Officers Training Corps 
at Northwestern. 

During his service in Southeast 
Asia, Eby was awarded the Air 
Medal, Bronze Star, Vietnamese 
Service Medal and Vietnamese 
Campaign Medal. 

After receiving his bachelor's 
degree in architectural engineer- 
ing from Washington University 
in St. Louis in 1961, Eby went 
to Fort Sill, Okla., for the Of- 
ficers Basic Course. 

He later served in Schweinfurt, 
Germany, with the 3rd Infantry 
Division and returned to Fort 
Sill to teach nuclear weapons in 
the Career Course. 

Eby's promotion became ef- 
fective June 11. 

Lost And Found 
Listings Climb 

A number of articals belong- 
ing to NSC students and staff 
have been turned in to Lost and 
Found according to Mrs. Ethel 
Scroggins. These belongings may 
be claimed at the Information 
Office at the Student Union by 
providing proper identification. 

A partial listing of articles 
turned in during the Summer, 
1968 semester include: a Social 
Security Card ...Gorden S. Wil- 
liams; 2 sets of car keys Ford 

and Mercury; 1 Library Card; 
1 watch; 1 gold bracelet; 1 pair 

of men's glasses one belonging 

to Mrs. Sharon Rose Monk Mock; 
two check books, one from the 
Evangeline Bank and Trust and 
one from the Bank of Logansport; 
one woman's purse. 

Also found were books, note- 
books, pen and pencil sets, fold- 
ers, umbrellas, and a bag with a 
towel enclosed. 

College Costs Up 
At Most Schools 

The cost of attending a private 
four-year college 10 years from 
today probably will be about 30 
percent higher than it is now, 
according to the U. S. Office of 
Education. At public institutions, 
the increase over the next decade 
is expected to be about 20 per- 
cent. 

These projections are based 
on the assumption that institut- 
find it necessary to adjust their 
charges are approximately the 
same rate as during the past ten 
years. 

Tuition and fees - major fact- 
ors in the cost climb - are likely 
to be 43 percent higher by 1976- 
77 at private four-year colleges 
and 32 percent higher at public 
institutions, the Office said. 



21-4 for three years. 

With a perfectly timed throw 
to first, head football coach Glenn 
Gossett has picked off one of the 
most sought-after halfbacks in the 
state in Erick Kilpatric. The Air- 
line speedster rushed for more 
than 1,300 yards and scored 19 
touchdowns last year in leading 
his team to the AAA champion- 
ship. 

Among Kilpatric's duly-earned 
awards were the Shreveport-Bos- 
sier City All-City squad twice, 
the 1-AAA all-district team twice, 
and, in his senior year, berths 
on the AAA all-state team and on 
the All-Southern Team. 

Rodney Scooter is already well- 
known to the Natchitoches area 
baseball fans. Last summer while 
pitching for Alexandria in the 
Pelican League, he struck out 
the last 16 batters in a game 
against the Natchitoches team. 

This past spring Sooter breezed 
74 would-be sluggers and threw 
five one-hitters for a 1.11 ERA. 

Weighing in at 188 pounds, 
Kilpatric picked Northwestern 
from more than 20 offers in foot- 



Special Ed Staff 
Attends Institute 

Dr. M. J. Cousins, Mr. Richard 
Halloway, and Mr. E. Hayes Pro- 
thro, of the Department of Special 
Education,, will participate in an 
Institute "Implementing a Co- 
operative School-Work Program 
for the Educable Mentally Re- 
tarded at the Local Level." 

The Institute is sponsored this 
week in Baton Rouge by the Uni- 
versity of Texas Research Center 
in Mental Retardation and by the 
U. S. Department of Health, Edu- 
cation and Welfare. 

During the program, Richard 
Galloway,, will be a panelist re- 
lating special education to the 
roles of parent, employer, and re- 
habilitation personnel. 



ball and track, to add another 
laurel to Coach Gossett's depth 
campaign. The blonde six-feet- 
one-inch high-stepper scrambles 
the 100-yard dash in .9 seconds. 

"We're extremely happy to 
sign a boy of Erick's caliber. We 
consider him one of the finest 
backs in the state," commented 
Gossett. "He has the size and 
speed to become an outstanding 
college back." 

Girls SoftbalT 
In Action For 
Competition 

The College's girl softball 
team will compete in an all-girl 
tournament at Nicholls State Col- 
lege in Thibodeaux July 19 and 
20. The four schools represented 
will be Northwestern, Nicholls, 
Southeastern, and McNeese. 

Miss Pat Sylvester, a physical 
education teacher, has coached 
second season of straight wins. 

Members of the team include 
Nancy Irby, Cherry Lorritt, 
Diane Morris, Julia Parker, Pat 
Swallow, Tookie Bruchhaus, 
Johnnye Keglon, June Landry, 
Pat Ortigo, Pat Hernandez, Carol 
Butler, and Sally Dunand. Assist- 
ing the team are Laura Sizen- 
bach, Donna Shannon, and Car- 
olyn Beckett. 

Practice for the team is held 
every day at 6:30 p.m. behind 
Williamson Hall. 



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400 Jefferson St. 
Phones 
352-2690 
352-3768 

Flowers for all 
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College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 

One and two bedroom apartments 

Now Open for Renting 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



Sandefur Jewelers 



First in Jewelry and First in Student Service 



The Jewelers with the 



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117 St. Denis 



Phone 352-6390 



While in town stop in and browse around 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Thursday, July 18, 1968 




FINAL TEST SCHEDULE 
Tuesday, July 30 

8:00-10:00 all 10:00 classes 
12:00-2:30 all 11:00 classes 
3:00-5:30 all 4:00 classes 
Wednesday, July 31 

8:00-10:30 all 12:00 classes 
12:00-2:30 all 8:00 classes 
3:00-5:30 all 200 classes 
Thursday, August 1 

8:00-10:30 all 1:00 classes 
12:00-2:30 all 9:00 classes 
3:00-5:30 all 3:00 classes 
Final grades for Seniors will be due on Wednesday, 
July 31, 12:00 noon 



REELS OF FILM— Illustrating the services of the Visual Aids Film Library are (left to right) Kathleen 
Dunaho, Kathy Bennett, and Alice Rachal. The Film Library is just one of the facets of the Visual Aids 
Department, located in the new Arts and Sciences Building. See story and pictures on page 



two. 



Four Students 



College's First Photography Class 
Studies Techniques Under Guillet 



by Linda Towry 

A first at the college this sum- 
mer is the introductory photo- 
graphy class being taught by com- 
mercial photographer John Guil- 
let. Guillet, owner of Guillet's 
Studios in Natchitoches, has four 
students in class. 

Listed in the catalogue as Jour- 
nalism 408, the class is the very 
first of its kind ever to be taught 
here. The new photography 'ab 
ki the Arts and Sciences building 
is the setting for the many facets 
of photography being taught, in- 
cluding film developing, print- 
ing, and flash photography. The 

Summer Concert- 

( Continued from Page 1) 
the Cadet Band conducted by 
Richard Jennings of Woodlawn 
High School in Shreveport, the 
Camp Chorus of 70 voices direct- 
ed by Robert Buckner of Pelican 
High School, and the String En- 
semble prepared by Walter and 
Ruth Caughey of the Shreveport 
Symphony Orchestra. 

One or two outstanding piano 
soloists will also be presented and 
the annual camp awards will be 
given. The concert is open to the 
public and there will be no ad- 
mission charge. 



equipment is being furnished 
by the college photo lab and by 
Guillet. 

Hhe small size of the elass 
makes it possible for each student 
to take his own pictures and to 
develop and print them. Guillet 
allows the class freedom in choos- 
ing subjects, giving assistance 
and council to the beginning 
photographers. 

The class is taught the rudi- 
ments of handling the expensive 
twin lens reflex camera, which 
is the standard camera used by 
the college photo lab. 

Darkroom techniques are among 
the most impostant facets of the 
course. Working in total dark- 
ness is an awkard process and 
has required a great deal of 
patience and practice. The stu- 
dents must learn to operate 
quickly and efficiently in the dark 
room. 



Taking the picture is the part 
of photography which is most 
familiar to the general public, 
and the photography students 
have found it to be much more 
complicated than imagined. A 
perfectionist in picture-taking, 
Guillet has attempted to instill 
the same high standards in his 
class. 

According to Guillet, a working 
knowledge of the camera, its 
limitations, and capabilities are 
basic requirements to good pic- 
ture making. 

Among the subjects photo- 
graphed during the nine weeks 
of class were the cheerleading 
clinic, the Natchitoches Head 
Start Program, the new Arts and 
Sciences building and the Stu- 
dent Union Building. In addition, 
the student photographers have 
shot buildings and students all 
over the campus and town. 



'Roses' Opens- 

(Continued from page 1) 

The assistant to the director for 
the show is senior French major 
Shirley Rutledge of Natchitoches. 

Tickets for each of the three 
performances will be available 
for students today and Monday 
at a table in the Student Union. 
Non-student tickets may be ob- 
tained for $1 at the speech office. 
Tickets will also be available on 
the nights of performance at the 
Little Theatre box office. Stu- 
dents will be required only to 
produce their IDs. 



fo^urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Su*»- 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

Jim O'Quinn Editor 

Jim Cousins Assistant Editor 

George Gray Business Manager 

Patti O'Quinn Circulation Manager 

Sid Turner Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

Beverly Nowell News Editor 

Reporters: Phil Richards, Randy Jack- 
son. 

THINK 



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HAVE A GOOD 
VACATION 
SEE YOU IN THE 
FALL 



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600 Front Street 
Phone 352-2461 




DON THEATRE 

N.S.C.'s SHOWPLACE 



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Adults - 50c 
Children - 25c 

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EDITORIAL 



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auce 



Vol. LVII— No. 1 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, October 4, 1968 



Gail Dooley 
Named Editer 
Of Potpourri 

Gail Dooley, of Bossier City, 
and Linda Green, of Natchito- 
ches, were selected by the Stu- 
dent Publications Committe and 
the SGA to head the Potpourri 
staff for 1968-69. 

Gail was named Editor-in-Chief 
and Linda was chosen Associate 
Editor. Jack Winkle will handle 
the chores of Business Manager 
and Judy Rose is Secretary. 

Dooley, senior from Bossier 
City, is a journalism major and 
will double minor in English and 
lifcrary science. She h|as had 
journalistic experience as a re- 
porter for the Current Sauce and 
is a member of Journalists of 
Tomorrow. She was Class Editor 
of the Potpourri last year. 

In assuming the duties of edi- 
tor of the Potpouri, Dooley ex- 
pressed her hope that the Pot- 
pourri would be better this year 
than in previous years. It is her 
belief that "to remain the same 
is to take a step backwards." 
The Potpourri staff will strive 
to complete the Annual so hat 
it will be in the hands of the 
students in early May. 

The final selection of the Pot- 
pourri staff was made September 
23, at a regular session of the 
SGA. 

Henfy Burns, SGA president, 
stated, "Judging from the qual- 
ity of the staff involved I think 
the Potpourri will be one of the 
best yearbooks we have had in 
years." 

Other members of the staff 
will be: Personalities, Connie 
Dixon, Natchitochs; Classes Edi- 
tor, Brenda Stanley, Leesville; 
Academic and Administrative, 
Pam Bush, Opelousas; Fine Arts 
and Entertainment, Becky Marsh; 
Sports Editor, Steve Bienvenue, 
Opelousas. 



NSC Theatre To 
Lead With Comedy 

"A Thousand Clowns", a 
comedy by Herb Gardner will be 
presented by the Northwestern 
State College Theatre under the 
direction of Ray Schexnider, 
October 8, at 8 p.m. in the Little 
Theatre. The play will run 
through Oct. 11. 

Along with actors Bill Strat- 
ton, Stephan Kimsey, and Donald 
Wilkes, guest actor Bob York 
and Davis Players Linda New- 
man and Gordon Parker will ap- 
pear. 

The play centers around a 
bachelor uncle who had been 
left the responsibility of raising 
his precocious nephew. The uncle 
has tired of writing cheap comedy 
for children's TV programs and 
now finds himself unemployed. 
With all this spare time he finds 
the time to do all the things 
he wanted to do. However a New 
York social service team thinks 
that this is not the proper en- 
viroment for a young child and 
request that the uncle return to 
work. The uncle then proceeds 
to solve many problems of the 
social service team. Then instead 
of working he might marry one 
of the social service workers. The 
only certain fact is that he is 
a cheerful, nonconformist. 

Season tickets are available 
from Dr. Edna West or any of 
the Davis Players for $3. Tickets 
at the door will $1 per perfor- 
mance for non-students and stud- 
ents may enjoy the play on their 
student ID cards. 




Fowler Named NSC 
State Fair Queen 



Gail Dooley 



Marcie Fowler, blonde-haired, 
blue-eyed beauty from Natchito- 
ches won the title of NSC State 
Fair Queen as a result of Thurs- 
day's balloting. 

Other girls whe were elected to 
the State Fair Court from a field 
of 17 were Marsha Bella, Karen 
Karisney, Janice Lowe, Carla Mc- 
Cain, Sharon Parker, Elaine 
Sanders, Charlene Wheeler, and 
Brenda Wilson. 

The contest which is sponsor- 
ed by the elections board of the 



Student Government Association 
headed by George Gray began 
with nominations from every 
dormitory on the campus. Each 
floor had wing meetings where 
a representative for that wing 
was selected. 

The 17 girls having the most 
wing nominations were listed on 
the actual balloting which took 
place in the Student Union. Pic- 
tures of all the contestants were 
posted and voters were then giv- 
en the opportunity to select his 



OCTOBER 8 



Freshman Elections Scheduled 



Interested in Student Politics 
among Freshmen Class members 
has accelerated to an all-time 
high this year with 29. persons 
filing letters of intention for 
Freshman Class officers and 18 
for Freshman Associate. 

The officers of the Freshman 
Class will be selected by the 
Freshman in an election to be 
held Tuesday, Oct.8. 

The Freshmen Associates will 
be chosen by the Student Gov- 
ernment Association to serve on 



the various committees. In ad- 
dition to serving on the commit- 
tees, the office serves as prep- 
aration for the future SGA work. 

Candidates for Freshman Class 
President are: Clyde Anthony, 
Many; Brent Gros, Zachary; 
Terry James, Sikes; Robert Ken- 
nedy, Bastrop; Val Marmillion, 
Houma; Charles M. Scott, Natch- 
itoches; and Stephen Allen 
Smith, Alexandria; 

The eight persons filing for 
the office of Freshman Class 



OF SGA 



Fowler Named 
Vice President 



A bit of fancy political foot- 
work enabled the Student Gov- 
ernment Association Monday 
night to appoint Bill Fowler to 
the vacated position of Vice 
President of the SGA. 

Fowler, a senior from Atlanta 
stepped into the position which 
had been left empty by Jamie 
Fair, who was elected in general 
elections last spring but is now 
ineligible to hold the office. 

The SGA was unanimous in its 
desire to appoint Fowler to the 
position, but was thwarted at 
first by Fowler's ineligibility. 
Qualifications fdr appointment 
included membership in the 
SGA, a standard which Fowler 
did not meet. 

A solution to the problem was 
offered by Tony Rispoli, who 
suggested that one of the Senior 
officers might resign, leaving a 
vacancy that Fowler was quali- 
fied to fill. This would make 
Fowler a member of the SGA 
and eligible for the position of 
Vice President. 

Rispoli's suggestion was im- 
mediately adopted and Scotty 
Maxwell resigns his position as 
Secretary-Treasurer of the Sen- 
ior class. Fowler was then elect- 
ed to fill the vacancy left by 
Maxwell and only moments later 
was removed from this office to 
that of Vice President. Scotty 
Maxwell was then duly elected to 
fill the vacated Sec. Treasurer 
position. 

The SGA also heard Charles 
Skinner speak. Skinner, newly 
appointed editor of the Current 
Sauce, made a plea for more co- 
operation between the SGA and 
the Sauce. 

Reports were heard from the 
chairmen of the committees for 
Tech weekend and the State 
Fair elections. Tony Rispoli re- 
ported an inquiry he and SGA 
President Henry Burns had re- 
ceived from Louisiana Tech SGA 
representatives concerning a pos- 
ible relay race to Shreveport on 
the day of the Tech-Northwest- 



ern game in October. Charles 
Balliro was appointed to head a 
committee to look into the pos- 
sibilities of such a race. 

It was also suggested that the 
sale of donuts be allowed in the 
dormitories and Bruce Kevil 
was designated to investigate the 
matter before any action was 
taken. 

The school sprit committee 
chairman, Garland Riddle, mov- 
ed that the SGA outlaw the use 
of microphones at the ballgames 
by the various fraternities. He 
argued that the cheerleaders 
were being led by the crowd and 
were forced to complete with the 
Greeks. After discussion, Rid- 
dle's motion was turned down, 
and it was suggested that the 
school sprit committee try to 
get microphones for the cheer- 
leaders. Riddle was also instruct- 
ed to see if the old Demon head, 
damaged last year by vandals, 
could be repaired. 



Vice-President were : Stephen 
Bonnin, Welsh; Sherry Brashear, 
Baker; Katherine Cochran, An- 
nacoco; Marvin Wiley Lee, De- 
Ridder; Tommy McCullough, 
Mansfield; Douglas William 
Marx, DeRidder; Clifton Elwood 
Miller, Mansfield; and Davis 
Wayne Mitchell, Robeline. 

Competing for the office of 
Secretary-Treasurer are : Donna 
Battle, Zachary; Rosemary Prin- 
gle, Natchitoches; Rebecca Rich- 
ard, Shreveport; and Linda Sep- 
ulvato, Zwolle. 

In the race for the position of 
Women's Representative are: 
City; Margaret Middleton, 
Shreveport; Sandra Raines; 
Charyl Ramsey, Mansfield; and 
Cynthia Ann Riser, Castor. 

Competing for the office of 
Men's Representative are Jack- 
son Baily, Alexandria; Donald 
Couvillioni, Alexandri; Michael 
East, Zachary; and Donnie Mar- 
tin, Achland. 

Ten Fresmen associates will 
be chosen from among the 18 
who have filed for the office. In 
contention for the jobs are: 
Wayne Bolton, Rhonda Sue Cole- 
man, Christina Conine, Denise 
Cox, Dorothy Jean Fair, Mary 
Ellen Fontenot, Bernice Gabor, 
Dana Lynn Gaddis, Ira Gamble, 
Penny Hay, Lynn Killen Sue 
Knight, Elizabeth Ann Laning- 
ham, Nancy Jane Lord, Bonnie 
Martin, Frances Gail Martin, 
Sondra Rabon, and Debbie Sin- 
gleray. 

Freshmen will have the chance 
to hear the views of the candi- 
dates for the various class offices 
at a political rally in Iberville 
Cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. 

Each candidate for class office 
will have the chance to express 
his views and to make a plea 
for the votes of the Freshmen. 



State Fair Court at leisure. 

Almost 1,000 students voted 
Thursday in the election. Each 
student had the right to vote for 
nine girls. 

All of the members of the 
State Fair Court will be present 
at the annual luncheon gathering 
of the dignitaries of Louisiana 
Tech and Northwestern. From 
this event, they will proceed to 
ride in the State Fair Parade 
along with the court of Louisiana 
Tech. 

The main event in the reign 
of the State Fair Queen and court 
however, is the presentation and 
pre-game ceremony. The queen, 
accompanied by the President of 
the SGA, is presented, followed 
by the members of the court, 
escourted by members of the 
SGA. 

The handling of the election 
by the elections board involved 
much work as the pictures of 
the contestants were gathered, 
the tallies counted, the nomi- 
nees contacted, and the election 
was carried off and the final 
votes counted. 

Members of the SGA and SGA 
committees assisted in the work 
at the polls and in the counting 
of the ballots hursday night. 

Last years Sate Fair Queen, 
Paula Wright, will surrender her 
title to Marcie Fowler during the 
ceremony. 

Those nominated but not win- 
ning a seat on the queen's court 
were Connie Babineaux, Peggy 
Beazley, Susan Brumfield, Susan 
David, Shirley Evens, Kay Gur- 
niey, Connie Jones, and Janis 
Matthews. 



Assembly Slated 
For Thursday 

"The Cosmic Purpose and Man" 
will be the topic discussed at 
an all-college assembly schedul- 
ed for Thursday, Octobr 10 at 
10:00 a.m. in the Fine Arts 
Theatre. 

Lord Martin Cecil of British 
Columbia and Loveland, Colo- 
rado will be the speaker. Lord 
Martin, is the leader of the Emis- 
saries of Divine Light and the 
Director of the Universal Insti- 
tute of Applied Onotology, the 
educational program for Emis- 
saries of Divine Light. 

Thursday evening at :30, citi- 
zens of Natchitoches will have 
a chance to hear Lord Martin 
speak on "Your Cosmic Role." A 
Dutch Treat Luncheon will be 
held at 12:00 noon Thursday in 
the Student Union and all stu- 
dents are urged to attend. 



Skinner to Head Current Sauce 



After a three weeks delay, the 
Current Sauce finally has a staff. 
Approved by the Student Govern- 
ment Association was the staff 
submitted by Charles Skinner 
of Ed Dorado, Arkansas. 

Skinner, serving as Editor, is 
an English and History major, 
currently a senior in the school 
of Arts and Sciences. He is 
also a member of the Blue Key 
National Honor Fraternity, a 
former President of the Junior 
Class, and an officer in the Bap- 
tist Student Union. 

In the area of journalism, he 
has served as a reporter for the 
El Dorado Daily News in El 
Dorado, Arkansas and served as 
Campus Editor of the Current 
Sauce. 

Also serving on the staff is 
James Walker, Manangin Editor, 
a Journalism major from De 
Kalb, Texas. Walker, a senior, 



is married and has one child. 

Fulfilling the duties of Busi- 
ness Manager is Al Savoie, a 
Business Administration major 
from New Orleans. 

Linda Towry, a junior Journ- 
alism major from Natchitoches 
will be serving as News Editor 
and Student Government Asso- 
ciation Correspondent. 

A pair of freshman Journal- 
ism majors will be handling 
sports this yar. David Miller of 
Tioga and Lynn Rollins from 
Alexandria. 

Handling the Greek News this 
year will be Gidget Maxwell, 
junior Journalism major from 
Shreveport and a member of 
Sigma Kappa sorority. 

Serving as reporters will be 
Pat Wegmann of New Orleans 
and Jack Montgomery of Shreve- 
port. 

This staff was submitted to the 





Charles Skinner 

SGA by the Student Publications 
Committee and was approved by 
that body on Thursday, Sept. 26. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 4, 1968 



Editor iaL 



Aims, Policies 
And Away We Go 

It is always good at the beginning of any enterprise 
to set forth for those concerned a set of aims and policies. 
This especially holds for the Current Sauce which has 
been the recent source of heated controversy and 
censure. 

Without getting involved in any personality dis- 
putes, (for the whole story is available to any person in- 
terested enough to read the SGA Minutes), the Current 
Sauce staff feels the need to clearly and concisely 
state its editorial objectives: 

a. To report the news in and around the campus 
accurately and without bias. 

b. To serve as an organ of the students in the ex- 
pression of campus opinion through letters to the editor 
and feature articles. 

c. To seek the betterment of the NSC campus and 
student body with every means at our disposal. 

d. To boost school spirit with sports coverage in 
both the varsity and intramural areas. 

The Current Sauce will not however become repre- 
sentative of any particular group on the campus but 
will seek to become truly the voice of the students on 
this campus. 

Minutes of SGA } 



Special Called Meeting 

Burns called the meeting to order. 
Absent were Fair and Rhodes. Late 
was Nickerson. 

The Publications Committee report 
was read by Lowe. Maxwell moved 
that we accept Charles Skinner's staff. 
Seconded by Rispoli. Question by Ke- 
vil. Motion carried. 

Maxwell moved that David Miller 
be accepted as Sports Editor. Second- 
ed by Nida. Question by Nida. Motion 
carried. 

Alario moved that Al Savoie be 
accepted as Business Manager of the 
Current Sauce. Seconded by Nicker- 
son. Discussion followed. Question by 
Lowe 10 for 8 against. Motion carried. 

Nickerson moved for previous ques- 
tion 11 for 7 against. The motion fail- 
ed. Balliro called for previous ques- 
tion. Seconded by Maxwell. 15 for 3 
against. Motion carried. 

Alario moved that Gidget Maxwell 
be accepted as Greek editor. Second- 
ed by DeWitt. Question by Slifer. 
Motion carried . Maxwell moved that 
a resolution be made that the SGA 
stands behind the Current Sauce. Ala- 
rio seconded. Question by DeWitt. Mo- 
tion carried. Parham moved we ad- 
journ. Seconded by Balliro. ,Motion 
carried. 

Respectfully submitted by 
Janis Lowe 



Burns called the meeting to order. 
The invocation and pledge of allegiance 
was led by McCollum. The minutes 
were read and approved as read. Roll 
was called. Absent were Digilormo 
and Nida. Late was Sanders. ' 

Burns reported on Tech weekend. 
Groups from Tech and Northwestern 
will meet in Shreveport at the Civic 
Center Theatre Oct. 4. at 1 p.m. 
Those who will represent us are Burns. 
Maxwell, Digilormo, Riddle, Rispoli, 
and DeWitt. 

The proposed relay race from NSC 
to Shreveport was discussed. Maxwell 
moved that we work, with Tech on 
this race. Seconded by Balliro. An 
amendment was added by Maxwell that 
Balliro be put in charge of this work. 
Seconded by Parham. Question by 
Kevil. 

The amendment was carried. Baker 
and Maxwell will be on this committee 
with Maxwell. Kevil called for question 
on the motion. The motion carried. 

Charles Skinner expressed his ap- 
preciation on being appointed Editor 
of Current Sauce. Skinner said he 



would try his best to be a spokesman 
of the students of NSC. Discussion 
concerning distribution of the Current 
Sauce followed. No decision was 
reached. Skinned requested that some 
consideration be given to amend the 
constitution for scholarships. 

Alario moved that we recess to dis- 
cuss the appointment of a new vice- 
president among the different classes. 
Seconded by Balliro. Question by Par- 
ham. Motion carried. 

Burns called the meetind back to 
order. The following people were 
nominated for vice-president: Garland 
Riddle, Tony Rispoli, Charles Balliro. 

Slifer moved the nominations cease. 
Seconded by Alario. Discussion was 
held. Maxwell resigned as Secretary 
Treasurer of the Senior Class. Alario 
appointed Bill Fowler as Secretary- 
Treasurer of the Senior Class with the 
approval of the SBA. Seconded by Par- 
ham. Motion carried. 

DeWitt reported that State Fair 
Court nominations will be voted on 
Oct. 3. Maxwell moved we have a list 
of all the names on a ballot and use 
a tally method of counting. Balliro 
seconded. Question by Kevil. DeWitt 
called for previous question. Motion 
carried. This will be recommended to 
the elections board. 

Wayne Horn asked to present a ques- 
tionnaire to the faculty members who 
participated in teacher evaluation to 
find out how they turned out. Max- 
well moved we put Horn in charge 
of the questionnaire. Seconded by Bal- 
liro. Question by Alario. Motion carried. 

Riddle reported that the School 
Spirit Committee made a resolution 
that P. A. systems be outlawed from 
football games. Maxwell moved we 
disapprove this resolution. Seconded 
by Slifer. Question by Balliro. Motion 
carried. 

Balliro moved the School Spirit 
Committee get the Demon back in 
shape. Seconded by Digilormo. Ques- 
tion by Parham. Motion carried. 

Rispoli reported that out of the 
1,700 who purchased laundry service, 
only 700 used it last week. Burns re- 
ported that the Secretary-Treasurer of 
each class will meet Saturday to work 
on Communication. 

Student Services meeting 5:30 Thurs- 
day. 

School Spirit meeting 4:30 Monday. 
Elections Board meeting 4:30 Tues- 
day. 

Respectfully submitted by 
Janis Lowe 



Letter 
To 
The 

Editor 



Dear Editor: 

I am in hopes that relations 
between the Current Sauce and 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion will be more harmonious 
than in the past. 

I would anticipate all SGA 
business will be covered ac- 
curately and completely in order 
that the Student Body know just 
what we are considering doing. 

If at some time the Student 
Government moves along lines 
which are not beneficial to the 
greatest number of students, it 
should be the duty of the Cur 
rent Sauce to call attention of 
the Student Body to this. 

On behalf of the SGA, I 
would like to express my appre- 
ciation to you for your hard work 
in getting out the first issue of 
the Current Sauce. I would also 
like to encourage other students 
to express their opinion concern- 
ing the various matters on the 
campus and offer my services 
both to you and the students of 
Northwestern State College. 

Yours looking for a better NSC, 

Henry L. Burns 
Student Body President 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



urre 



nt S 



auce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
tne fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. SuK. 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated CoUegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 



Charles Skinner Editor 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

David Miller Sports Editor 

Reporters: Jack Montgomery and Pat 
Wegmann. 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



It's What's Happening 



Saturday, October 5 

Football game, NSC vs. Northeast 
Monroe, 7:30 p.m. 



Monday, October 7 

AWS Meeting, 
10 p.m. 



SU Ballroom, 7 to 



Tuesday, October 8 

Freshman Home Economics Meeting, 
Home Economics living Room, 
6:30 p.m. 

Freshman Elections, SU 8 a.m. to 
7 p.m. 

Play, "A Thousand Clowns," Little 
Theatre, 8 to 10:30 p.m. 



Wednesday, October 9 

Play, Little Theatre, 8 to 10:30 p.m. 

Thursday, October 10 

Play, Little Theatre, 8 to 10:30 p.m. 

All College Assembly, FAA, 10 a.m. 

Pi Omega Pi Party, SU 241, 7 to 
10 p.m. 



Friday, October 1 1 

Play, Little Theatre, 8 to 10:30 p.m. 
Phi Mu Meeting, SU 214, 6 to 8 p.m. 




"While Trie rest of the w<e m. off for a wik? week-enp, 

WPlWAL ALWAYS 0ARKICAPES HIMSELF ON THE TWIZP flOOtZ. 

in ofzpgiz. to veVgtb All HI^tiaae to hi^ mu$io,//- 



Satisfaction, Service 
Promised By Saga 



by Jack Montgomery 

As defined by Websters, 
a corporation is a body of 
persons associated for some 
purpose. Hunk Anderson, Bill 
Lauglin, and Bill Scandling 
were known as THE COR- 
PORATION on the campus 
of Hobart College in New 
York. These men were defi- 
nately associated for some 
purpose. This purpose was 
MONEY. 

Their reputation of making 
money on even the most improb- 
able ventures was put to the 
supreme test when they announc- 
ed to the administration that 
they would like to re-open the 

College To Serve 
As Testing Center 

Northwestern State College 
has designated as a test center 
for administering the National 
Teacher Examinations Nov. 9, 
according to Dr. Tandy W. McEl- 
wee, director of the counseling 
and testing center. 

College seniors preparing to 
teach and teachers applying for 
positions in school systems which 
encourage or require applicants 
to submit their scores on the 
National Teachers Examinations 
along with their other credent- 
ials are eligible to take the tests. 

McElwee said the designation 
of Northwestern as a test cen- 
ter will give prospective teachers 
in the area an opportunity to 
compare their performance on 
the examinations with candidates 
throughout the country who take 
the tests. 

During the one-day testing ses- 
sion, candidates may take the 
Common Examinations, which 
includes tests in Professional 
Education and General Educa- 
tion, and one of the 13 Teaching 
Area Examinations which are 
designed to evaluate their under- 
standing of subject matter in 
various areas. 

Registration forms and infor- 
mation bulletins may be obtained 
by writing Dr. Tandy W. McEl- 
wee, Counseling and Testing 
Center. 

The tests are prepared by the 
Educational Testing Service of 
Princeton, N.J. 



campus dining facilities which 
had been closed due to student 
dissatisfaction with the food. The 
administration was aware of the 
spunky trio's reputation but 
merely laughed off their offer 
at first. Later when they were 
at wits end trying to figure a 
way to re-open their cafeteria, 
they decided to let the Corpora- 
tion try its hand at managing the 
dining hall. These three students 
were a phenominal success. 
From this success has grown 
the highly successful catering 
empire known as Saga. 

Saga is the company that has 
contracted the monumental task 
of catering food on campus this 
year. This company has a list of 
references that would impress 
anyone; even your mother. One 
fact that hits your mind in an 
impressive way is that in 20 
years of business Saga has lost 
only one contract due to custo- 
mer dissatisfaction. Another in- 
teresting note is that Saga was 
the first commercial school cater- 
ing service to offer multiple se- 
lections of food and seconds on 
servings. These services have 
since been used by other or- 
ganizations but Saga is still the 
leader of all other catering ser- 
vices. 

The Saga company is represent- 
ed on campus by a capable trio 
in the form of Dale Stone, Food 
Services Director, and dining 
hall managers Mike Fitzpatrick 
and Dave Martin. Stone is a for- 
mer student of NSC who has 
been associated with the food 
service industry for 14 years 
and Saga for the last four. Fitz- 
patrick and Martin are both rela- 
tive newcomers to Saga but both 
are very capable administrators 
with Fitzpatrick sporting a de- 
gree in Economics which he 
earned at Notre Dame. 

Northwestern is merely one 
of well over 300 campuses 
served by Saga, and the students 
here are enjoying the lowest 
rates of all the other Saga clients. 
These rates are experimental but 
so far seem to be working. In 
dollars and cents this means that 
the price of meal tickets will re- 
main the same. 

In keeping with company 
policy, the students will enjoy 
special events monthly, sponsored 
by the Saga people. The first in 
the series will be a Discotheque 
party in the latter part of this 
month. Other events are being 
planned but the exact nature 
has not been decided upon. 




President Names 
Faculty Members 
Of Committees 



Students go through tiresome process of registration 

Record Number 



Enroll For Fall 

Northwestern State College 
President Arnold Kilpatrick has 
announced that fall semester en- 
rollment at NSC reached an all- 
time record of 6,555. 

The fall registration total is an 
increase of 224 students over the 
enrollment during the fall sem- 
ester of 1967. Kilpatrick said the 
registration figures include 
more full-time students than at 
any time in the 84-year history 
of the college. 

All of the college's five under- 
graduate schools recorded enroll- 
ments of more than 900 students, 
with the exception of the School 
of Nursing. The breakdown by 
schools shows 2,013 in the School 
of Education; 995 in Science and 
Technology; 983 in Business; 931 
in Liberal Arts and 340 in Nurs- 
ing. 



Statement of Ownership 

Date of filing: 9/30/68 
Title of publication: Current 
Sauce 

Location of known office of 
publication: Northwestern 
State College 
Location of the headquarters 
of the publication: North- 
western State College 
Publisher: Northwestern 
State College, Natchitoches, 
La. 71457 
Editor: Charles Skinner, Box 

3016, NSC 
Managing Editor: James Walk- 
er, Box 3016, NSC 
The purpose, function and 
non-profit status of this or- 
ganization and the exempt 
status for Federal income tax 
purposes have not changed 
during the preceeding 12 
months. 



Of Students 
Semester 

Northwestern's Graduate 
School enrollment this fall is 
1,293. Kilpatrick said the effect 
of the draft on graduate enroll- 
ment at Northwestern was not as 
severe as anticipated. Northwest- 
ern's Graduate School is the lar- 
gest of any college or university 
under the State Board of Educa- 
tion. 

This year's freshman class of 
2,000 students is the largest num- 
ber of first-year students ever re- 
corded at Northwestern. Another 
breakdown of the figures shows 
an enrollment of 3,502 men and 
3,053 women. 

The increase in enrollment this 
fall has been felt throughout the 
campus. C.L. Starnes, director of 
housing, reported that some old 
dormitories, which had been clos- 
ed for the past two years, had to 
be reopened in order to accom- 
modate the largest number of 
students living on campus. 

There are 3,502 students hous- 
ed on campus this semester, 
which is an increase of some 150 
over last year and is the largest 
number of students ever housed 
on the Northwestern campus. 

Living in dormitories this fall 
are 1,660 women and 1,842 men. 
This compares with 1,574 women 
and 1,794 men last year. 

Some 9,750 meais a day are 
being served to students in the 
college's two i dining Kaqiljities. 
The 3,250 students holding cam- 
pus meal tickets is an increase 
of more than 200 over last fall. 

Campus Security reports that 
2,500 student cars are registered 
on the campus. Last fall there 
were 2,000 student cars register- 
ed at the college. 

The college bookstore has sold 
35,000 books since registration as 
compared to some 31,000 last fall. 
The sale of ciass supplies in the 
bookstore is up about 30 per cent. 



Shop 

Gr'dlette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 



Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



Kilpatrick said, "All of us at 
Northwestern are proud that so 
many students and parents 
throughout the state have exhib- 
ited such great confidence in our 
college and its future despite the 
fact that we are operating under 
the pressures of an austerity bud- 
get. 



President Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
has released the list of faculty 
and staff members of the colleg- 
e's standing committees for cur- 
rent school year. 

The members were selected by 
the Committee an Committees, 
and the student members were 
recommended by the Student 
Government Association. 

Committee members, with chir- 
men listed first, are: 

Academic iajttl Professional 
Standards — Dr. James McCorkle, 
David R. Crawford, Dr. Russell 
Whittington, William Call, Dr. 
Donald Gates, Dr. J. L. W. Jack- 
son, Dr. Fred W. Tanmer. 

Artist Series — Jack S. Crim, 
Dr. Thomas L. Landers, Dr. Walt- 
er J. Robinson, Dr. David A. Dob- 
bins. 

Assembly — Edith Weber Cote, 
Roger H. Flandermayer, Dr. Col- 
leen Nelken, Oscar Billingsley, 
Dr. H. Wayne Hyde, Donald 
Slacum. 

Campus Beautification — Dr. 
Ray K. Baumgardner, Dr. Ralph 
Fell, Orville Hanchey, Geraldine 



Brice, Dr. Dcmald Rawson, Max- 
ine Southerland, Dr. Robert 
Wynn. 

College Publ/caftions— Thomas 
L. Hennigan, Dr. Thomas clinton, 
Dr. Ronald Bradberry, Robert 
Nichols, Betty V. Johnson, Olga 
. Webber, Dr. Larry McRae, Robert 
Easly, Dudley Pitt, Dr. Hugh 
Land, Dr. Charles Wommack, 
Ronald Dubois, Dr. Tommy Rog- 
ers. 

Commencement — Dr. Rene 
Bienvenu, Dr. Caesar Moody, Dr. 
James L. Rhoades, Lee Tarver, 
Jack Clayton, John R. LeBlanc, 
Ray Schexnider 

Committee on Committees — 
Dr. Robert Alost, Dr. Roderick 
Outland, Dr. Paul Torgrimson, 
Dr. Roger Best, Dr. James Davis, 
Frances Simmons. 

Community Services — Gordon 
Coker, Dr. Waddell Burge, Claire 
H. Greene, Dr. Mildred Baily, 
Bobby York, Helen C. Graham, 
Hurst Hall, John R. Smith, Earl 
Thames. 

Discipline — Dr. Richard H. Gal- 
(Continued on Page 6) 




IN A CRISIS, it takes courage to 
be a leader . . . courage to speak out 
... to point the way ... to say, 
"Follow Me!" In a crisis, it takes 
action to survive ... the kind of de- 
cisive action that comes from a man 
of sound instinct, as well as intelli- 
gence. 

If America is to survive this crisis 
... if the youth of America are to 
inherit a sane and even promising 
world, we must have courageous, 



THEY KNOW that it takes cour- 
age to stand up for America against 
the pseudo - intellectual professors, 
the hippies, the press and the entire 
liberal Establishment. And they've 
got that courage. 

Thousands and thousands of 
tomorrow's leaders — the thinking 
young men and women of America 
who have courage and who are 
willing to act — are joining 
YOUTH FOR WALLACE. You 
should join, too. 



constructive leadership. The kind of 
leadership that only George C. 
Wallace— of all Presidential can- 



There are no dues. Send in the 
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card, the YFW Newsletter and a 
didates-has to offer. That's why copy of "STAND UP FOR 

AMERICA," the story of George 
C. Wallace. 



young Americans who really think 
support Wallace. 



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L*™ years oId a " d P! ed S e *> support George C. Wallace for President 
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PRINT NAME 



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t 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 4, 1968 



Vietnam s Anti-War Students 
Having A Tough Time Of It 



SDS Leaders In November 1 Deadline For Applying 
Campus Disorders For Danforth Graduate Fellowships 



(CPS) — Vietnam's anti-war 
student activists have grown in- 
creasingly militant this year de- 
spite the heavier price of openly 
opposing the government. If they 
wish to speak out strongly against 
the war, studnts face the choice of 
risking a long prison term or 
joining the National Liberation 
Front or its allies. 

Some of the student leaders 
have already chosen the latter 
alternative. Several leaders of the 
Saigon Student Union in 1967 
joined the NLF during Tet. 
Several of Hue's student activists, 
traditionally more militant, join- 
ed the Front before the end of 
last year. 

It is difficult to get accurate 
information on how many stu- 
dents are actually working for the 
clandestine Alliance of National, 
Democratic and Peace Forces or 
its student affiliate, the Saigon 
Students Committee for Peace, 
both of which have aligned them- 
selves with the Front as an alter- 
nate to the Thieu government. 
One political figure well-known 
for his anti-war stand believes 
that the figure is probably no 
more than 100. Student leaders 
themselves admit that only about 
ten percent of the approximately 
25,000 university students in 
Saigon even know or care about 
the Alliance and its purpose. 

Anti-war activists, however, 
have clearly been driven to a 
position of advocating the over- 
throw of the military government 
by a Communist-led coalition of 
forces. One student leader inter- 
viewed at the Student Union 
headquarters, still filled with 
refugees from the May offensive, 
said, "The future role of the 
generals who rule the country 
depends on how they respond to 
the people's wishes for peace. 
If they do not give the people 
peace, they will be lost." 

Militance was also reflected in 
his position on the future reun- 
ification will take place within 
five years, at the most. Most 
people believe that all Vietnam- 
ese are one, North and South. 

The activists are not typical 
Saigon students. It is usually es- 
timated that only about 10 per- 
cent of he university students 
are politically active. Most of 
them have little respect for 
either the Saigon politicians or 
the generals, and they have been 
perfectly willing to let someone 
else die if they can avoid military 
service. But since nearly all of 
them are from middle-class fam- 
ilies, most students also find a 
victory by the Viet Cong unac- 
ceptable. 

They are also quite insensitive 
to the social cleavages and con- 
flicts which underlie the present 
war. When beginning students at 
Saigon University were asked by 
an American teacher of English 
to write a composition on the 
racial problem in the U.S., com- 
paring it with Vietnamese social 
problems, very few mentioned 
the gulf between the urban mid- 
dle class and the peasant, be- 
tween Vietnamese and Chinese, 
or between Vietnamese and Mon- 
tagnard tribesmen. 

The anti-war movement is 
limited by the inherent social 



class composition of the studnt 
body. Little interest is generated 
by the elections for positions in 
the Saigon Student Union, the 
organization representing stu- 
dents of the 14 divisions of Sai- 
gon University. But the left-wing 
opponents of the war seem to 
be in a majority among those 
who are more involved in politics. 

Anti-war students have been 
elected to the executive commit- 
tees of the various faculties of the 
university over the last two years, 
and since these representatives in 
turn elect the powerful stven- 
man executive committee of the 
Saigon Student Union, the anti- 
war movement has dominated it 
during that time. 

The Student Union has been 
involved in social action as well 
as politices, having mobilized 
about 500 university students to 
contribute labor regularly in ref- 
ugee relief after Tet Offensive 
and the May offensive. At one 
refugee center this summer, I 
saw students teaching refugee 
children in a school which they 
had begun on their own. 

Anti-war activity has run in 
cycles, depending on the polit- 
ical circumstances of the mo- 
ment. Last year, students were 
moblized by the results of the 
Presidential Election, which were 
denounced by Buddhists and 
student leaders as fraudulent, 
coupled with calls for a negoti- 
ated settlement of the war. 

Late last September, members 
of the excutive committees of 
the four universities at Saigon, 
Can Tho, Da Lat and Van Hanh 
organized a seminar and demon- 
stration, then issued a statement 
demanding the cessation of the 
bombing of North Vietnam, a 
ceasefire, the withdrawal of 
forgein troops and negotiations 
to reunify the country. Within 
the same week, students demon- 
strated in front of the National 
Assembly and tore up the board 
displaying the names of those 
elected in Presidential and 
Senatorial elections. 

As a result of these and other 
demonstrations, the chairman of 
the Executive Committee of the 
Saigon Student Union, Ho Huu 
Nhut, and six other student lead- 
ers were arrested and spent some 
time in jail before they were 
drafted into the army. At the 
beginning of the Tet Offensive, 
all seven joined the Viet Cong. 

A new cycle of student anti- 
war activity began early last sum- 
mer, not with demonstrations 
but with public statements. After 
a long silence on the war, the 
official newspaper of the Student 
Union, with a circulation of about 
5,000 published an editorial both 
strongly anti-war and anti-Ameri- 
can. At the same time, the Student 
Union's Executive Committee is- 
sued a statemnet urging that the 
war "must cease by negotiation 
in order for the nation not to be 
destroyed." It called for a "real- 
istic peace solution" acceptable 
to both parties. Within a month, 
the editor of the student news- 
paper was arrested and later sen- 
tenced to five years at hard labor. 

(See Anti-War — Page 5) 



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One day Service on Dry Cleaning 

Laundry Service 
Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 
706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



While the organization known 
as Students for a Democratic 
Society represents only a minus- 
cule minority of students, it has 
managed to play a leading role 
in the violence, bloodshed and 
arson that have exploded across 
college campuses from Colum- 
bia to Stanford. 

Details of how this small but 
militant group has managed to 
disrupt college life are revealed 
in the October Reader's Digest 
by Eugene Methvin of the maga- 
zine's Washington bureau. Quo- 
ting SDS officials and members, 
he reports that the organization's 
ultimate goal "is nothing less 
that the destruction of society 
itself." 

Methvin quotes one speaker at 
SDS' national convention at East 
Lansing, Mich., last June: "The 
ability to manipulate people 
through violenc and mass media 
has never been greater, the po- 
tential for us as radicals never 
more exciting, than now." FBI 
director J. Edgar Hoover has 
said: "They are a new type of 
subersive, and their danger is 
great." 

SDS's tactics include use of off- 
campus issues to duisrpt campus 
life, the article points out. An 
SDS member from Wisconsin put 
it this way: "We organized dor- 
mitory students around rules, and 
then it was easy to move them 
on issues as the university's re- 
lation to Chase Manhattan Bank." 

The article quotes these among 
specific SDS proposals for dis- 
ruption of society; picking public 
fights with welfare workers; 
starting trash-can fires and pul- 
ling fire alarms in high schools 
as "forms of protest"; making 
appointments by the score with 
university deans and registrars- 
to "overuse the bureaucracy"; 
checking out an inordinate num- 
ber of books to disrupt libraries 
and study programs; disrupting 
draft boards by registering under 
a false name so "federal agents 
will spend much time attempting 
to track down people who do not 
exist". 

While it purports to follow a 
line of "independent radicalism", 
Methvin reports SDS betrays 
growing signs of links to hard- 
core professional communists. 
Known communists have sat in 
on SDS meetings and coached 
organizers since the organization 
was founded in 1962; SDS leaders 
frequently travel to Red capitals; 
two of three national officers 
chosen at last June's national 
convention were self-proclaimed 
communists. 

While many SDSers are actively 
anti-Kremlin, they share with the 
communists a common desire to 
destroy, to annihilate and to tear 
down, the article asserts. 

Citing SDS's role in the recent 
upheaval at Columbia University 
Methvin declares that firmer ac- 
tion by school authorities in sup- 
port of the anti-radical "Majority 



Welcome NSC 
Students 

FREE Delivery to all Dorms 

Complete Max Factor Line 
for Men and Women 

McClung Drug 
Company 

Phone 352-2461 



Inquiries about the Danfort 
Graduate Fellowships, to be a- 
warded in March, 1969, are in- 
vited according to Dr. George 
A. Stokes, Dean of the School 
of Liberal Arts, the local cam- 
pus representative. 

The Fellowships, offered by 
the Danforth Foundation of St. 
Louis, Missouri, are open to 
men and women who are seniors 
or recent graduates of accredited 
colleges in the United States, 
who have serious interest in col- 
lege taching as a career, and who 
plan to study ffor a Ph.D. in a 
field common to the undergrad- 
uate college. Applicants may be 
single or married, must be less 
than thiry years off age at the 
time of application, and may 
not have undertaken any gradu- 
ate or professional study beyond 
the baccalaureate. 

Approximately 120 Fellow- 
ships will be awarded in March, 
1969. Candidates must be nomi- 
nated by Liaison Officers of 
their undergraduate institutions 
by November 1, 1968. The Found- 
Coalition" would avert escalating 
violence that culminated in can- 
cellation of classes at Columbia. 

While acknowledging that le- 
gitimate grievances by students 
must receive "far more attention" 
from officials than heretofore, 
Methvin says that prompt action 
by students and administrators is 
a must to prevent campus-wide 
clashes in the future. 

Sidney Hook, noted New York 
University philosophy professor, 
has said that SDS members 
"threaten to become the true 
grave diggers of academic free- 
dom in the United States". Only 
prompt action by school author- 
ities and the overwhelming ma- 
jority of students can prevent the 
grave from being dug. 



ation does not accept direct ap- 
plications for the Fellowships. 

Danforth Graduate Fellows are 
eligible for four years of finan- 
cial assistance, with a maximum 
annual living stipend of $2400 
for single Fellows and $2950 for 
married fellows, plus tuition and 
fees. Dependtncy allowances are 
available. Financial need is not 
a condition for consideration. 

Danforth Fellows may hold 
other fellowships such as Ford, 
Fulbright, National Science, 
Rhodes, Woodrow Wilson, etc. 
concurrently, and will be Dan- 
iforth Fellows without stipend 
until the other awards lapse. 

The Danforth Foundation was 
created in 1927 by the late Mr. 
and Mrs. William H. Danforth 
of St. Louis as a philanthropy 
devoted to giving aid and en- 
couragement to persons, to em- 
phazizing the humane values 
that come from a religious and 
democratic heritage, and to 
strenghtening the essential quol- 
ity of education. The Foundation 
seeks to serve these purposes 
through activity in education and 
urban affairs. In education, par- 
ticular emphasis is placed upon 
secondary and higher education 
in the United States and espec- 
ially on the liberal arts and sci- 
ences. In urban affairs, priority 
is given to the support of efforts, 
largely in the St. Louis area, 
in the fields of employment, ed- 
ucation and housing. 

The Foundation is both an op- 
erating and grant-making agency; 
that is, it makes grants to schools, 
colleges, universities and other 
public and private agencies, and 
also administers programs de- 
signed to reflect its central em- 
phases. 



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ADVERTISERS 



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rent or lease house in good location. 

Phone 352-loW 



WELCOME NSC STUDENTS 

Bring your I. D. card to LIEBER'S 
and register for free gifts. 

Ladies ... $12.99 Dress 
Men .... $12.99 Trousers 

Drawing to be held Saturday, Oct. 19th at 4:00 p.m. 
You do not need to be present to win. 

COME VISIT US AND REGISTER 

Better Clothing and Shoes For Less Money 

LIEBER'S INC. 



716 Second St. 



Natchitoches, La. 71457 



Friday, October 4, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 




1968 SORORITY OFFICERS— Sororities on campus recented elected 
officers for the fall semester. Officers for the semester are, left to 
right: first row, Linda Cunningham, Mary Vacca, Phi Mu; second 
row, Susan Brumfield, Connie Conine, Pattye Robinson, Delta Zeta; 
third row, Becky Smith, Connie Jones,, Sigma Kappa and Nancy 
Hartz and Robin Creighton of Alpha Sigma Alpha. 



Anti-war — 

(Continued from page 4) 

The main reason for the timing 
of these statements was the im- 
pending general mobilization 
under which most students would 
lose their draft deferments. Stu- 
dents called on members of both 
houses of the National Assembly 
to protest the mobilization and to 
demand how long they would 
permit the war to go on. They al- 
so consulted political figures like 
Tran Van Tuyen and Au Truong 
Thanh, who had spoken out for 
a negotiated settlement based on 
the participation of the Viet Cong 
in elections. But the effort to de- 
flect the mobilization law failed. 

Prospects for the student anti- 
war movement in Vietnam are 
worse than they have been since 
the fall of Diem. Prevented from 
demonstrating, severely limited 
in what they can publish, and 
continually harrassed by police, 
who frequently enter their of- 
fices to search for subversive 
materials, the activists still re- 
maining in Saigon are frustrated 
but determined. Asked what they 
could do to influence the govern- 
ment's policy, one student lead- 
er replied firmly, "We can only 
demand peace, again and again." 




TRI SIGMA ROARING 20's PARTY— Nancy Lyons, left, Susan Scott, 
center, and Diane Gilbert ham it up at Tri Sigma's Roaring 20's 
party. 



Greeks Busy With Pledge 



Much activity and excitement 
filled the first three weeks of 
school for the Greeks. Both so- 
rorities and fraternities rushed, 
pledged, and chose pledge class 
officers. .In order to give the 
needed attention to each Greek 
group, this section of the paper 
this week will be dedicated to 
only the sororities. Fraternities 
will head the bill next week. 

Eighty-nine Northwestern State 
College coeds were issued bids 
by the college's five social soror- 
ities. Quota was set at 24 for 
each group. 



The 89 students who accepted 
bids will be listed as pledges for 
one semester before reaching 
active status. 

First night parties were held 
on Monday September 16. Those 
having sorority houses held then- 
parties there. Phi Mu used Sig- 
ma Tau House for their Monday 
night party, and Kappa Alpha 
House for their Wednesday night 
theme party. 

The first parties consisted of 
skits and talks by the officers. 
Refreshments were served only 
at the first party the rushee 



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of FLYING 



Natchitoches Flying Service welcomes all NSC 
students to come by and fly the beautiful 
CESSNA 150. 



Full time instruction and rentals available 
7 days a week. 



Call or See 

Jim Salim 

at Natchitoches Municipal Airport 

Phone 352-2100 



attended. There were five parties 
for each sorority and each lasted 
20 minutes. 

Wednesday night functions 
were theme parties. Each soror- 
ity chose their own ideas, decorat- 
ed and dressed accordingly, and 
gave favors to symbolize their 
theme. The gala activities were 
varied from house to house. 
From Sigma Kappa's Western 
Party to Tri Sigma's "Roaring 
20's." 

Second night parties lasted 40 
minutes — four given by each 
Sorority. 

Friday night, each group held 
their preferential tea. Sigma 
Kappa and Phi Mu Sororities 
held their last night rush party 
in the Student Union. Other 
sororities used their own houses. 

Rushees picked up their bids 
Sunday morning and reported to 
their chosen sorority at 9 a.m. 
Activities and pledges accom- 
panied the new members to 
church and most of the pledg- 
ings followed Sunday afternoon. 

It is my hope, as Greek Editor, 
that each sorority may encourage 
its members — new and old — to 
take advantage of their capacity 
as a Greek and do all they can 
to serve Northwestern. Congratu- 
lations to all the sororities for 
a very successful fall rush. 

Open rush is now taking place. 
All sororities who did not make 
quota may pledge girls until they 
fill all vacancies. Any girl who 
would be interested in pledging 
this semester may see Dean 
Hendricks or talk to a girl of 
the sorority they wish to join. 

New Pledges for the fall se- 
mester are: 

DELTA ZETA 

Margaret Blandin, Vana Wyn- 
nese Bedgood, DeRidder; Cindy 
Coker, Connie Jane Sanders, Nat- 
chitoches; Debbie Davis, Jan Hen- 
son, Kay Spann, Scott Thompson, 
Pat Tynes, Alma Walker, Shreve- 
port; Sherry Hale, Susie Idom, 
Vivian; Janet Hawthorne, Mari- 
lyn Huffman, Lafayette; Eliza- 
beth Laningham,, Alexandria; 
Deborah Sue Lockard, Zachary; 
Bonnie Martin, Ashland; Betty 
Jean Murphy, Bossier City; Cyn- 
thia Riser, Castor; Ann Thomas, 
Ringgold; Roseann Tillar, Karen 



Ann Walters, New Iberia; and 
Pam Wright, Red Bay, Alabama. 

PHI MU 

Carol Adams, Cheri Beebe, 
Alexandria; Lynette Ater, Caro- 
lyn Breedlove, Rhonda Jean 
Bright, Virginia Anne Gulledge, 
Melanie Lee, Natchitoches; Kath- 
ryn Ann Brokaw, Marian Hein- 
richs, Rosemary L. Pringle, Doris 
Simmons, Peggy Sullivan, Terry 
Thomas, Shreveport; Patricia A. 
Day, Baton Rouge; Ellyce Dupree, 
Bunkie; Sylvia Hayes, New Or- 
leans; Carol Lynn Hays, Larraine 
Perkins, Oakdale; Mary Marcia 
Mayor, Susan Iman, Lake Charl- 
es; Fern McGrew, Blanchard, 
Marsha Owen, Waterproof; Sue 
Richardson, Minden; and Pat 
Shoudy, Monroe. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Sherry F. Brasher, Baker; 
Jamie K. Cooper, Shreveport; 
Margaret Dacote, Bunkie; Leola 
Lee Eddy, Mandenville; Sherry 
Lynn Hughes, Evelyn June Mc- 
Mullan, Springhill; A. Theresa 
Lombardino, Bossier City; Elaine 
McFatter, Lake Charles; Carla 
McCoy, Logansport; Judith Ann 
Richardson, Minden; Linda Se- 
pulvado Zwolle; Olga Urias, Rus- 
ton. 

TRI SIGMA 

Donna Battle, Zachary; Bette 
Benton, Baton Rouge; Cheryl 
Brown, Dana Henry, Mary Eliza- 
beth Keyser, Carla McCain, Gayle 
Neson, Gretchen Zulick, Natchi- 
toches; Helen Ruth Bennett, St. 
Francisville; Mary Ann Child- 
ress, Ida; Shelia Fowler, Haynes- 
ville; Michele M. Francella, Kath- 
leen Sue Jones, Vicki Jones, Sha- 
ron Powell, Shreveport; Mary 
Louise Hyde, Pineville; Patricia 
Jones, Many; Christine Lanzil- 
lotti, Joanne Lanzillotti, Barks- 
dale Air Force Base; Deborah 
London Jackson; Patricia Piazza, 
Abbeville; Mary Pollacia, Lees- 
ville; Kay Tarpley, Nashville 
Tennessee, and Cynthia Vige, 
Opelousaia. 

ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Candice Cates, Zwolle; Kath- 
leen Crowley, El Dorado; Payla 
Griffin Crowley; Heather E. Mc- 
Kee, Alexandria; Rosalyn Sch- 
warz, Gretna. 



Rodeo Club Slates 
Intramural Rodeo 

All organizations will be in- 
vited to participate in an intra- 
mural rodeo to be sponsored by 
the NSC Rodeo Club Oct. 23 and 
24. 

The fee for entrance will be $3 
for all entrants in all of the 
standard events except bare- 
back riding and bull riding 
which will be $5. 

The girls' events will consist 
of three girls per te^am at an 
entrance fee of $3 per team. 

Boys events will consist of 
barback riding, bull ridieng and 
wild steer handling. Girls events 
will include a Sadie Hawkins 
Race, a goose scramble, anjd 
goat sacking. 

Girls may also compete for 
the title of Rose Queen. En- 
trants will not be required to 
ride a horse. The only require- 
ment for the entry is that the 
entrant wear slacks. 

The rodeo is open to all stu- 
dents except for members of the 
NSC Rodeo Club and card carry- 
ing members of approved Rodeo 
Associations. 

Books for entry will be opened 
in the Student Union, Oct. 21 
at 8 a.m. The gate fee will be 
$.75 for individuals and $1 per 
couple. 

Dean Nichols 
Back On Job 

Dean of Men, Leonard O. 
Nichols, was stricken by a heart 
attack last spring and, for a 
period of time, was hospitalized. 

He is currently back working 
on a full-time basis serving as 
Dean of Men, Faculty Sponsor 
for Blue Key, and head of the 
Student Publications Committee. 

Dean Nichols, upon returning 
to his responsibilities, expressed 
his apreciation for all the kind- 
nesses which were shown him 
during his illness and said that 
he never before knew what fine 
and considerate people there 
were at NSC. 



BRIGHT & SON 

Sanitone Dry Cleaners 
Phone 352-2939 
224 Amulet St. 



Welcome 


Back to NSC 


MICHAEL'S 


MEN'S STORE 


558 Front St. 


Phone 352-2416 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 4, 1968 




Dean of Women Names 42 Dormitory 
Counselors, 31 Staff Assistants 



DAVIS 




BARNETTE 

Davis Promoted, 
Barnett Assigned 
To ROTC Staff 

Sergeant Major James 0. Davis, 
head of the Northwestern Mili- 
tary Science Department, was re- 
cently promoted to that rank 
after previously serving as Mas- 
ter Sergeant. 

Sergeant Major Davis has been 
the chief instructor of the first 



Forty-two women's dormitory 
counselors and 31 staff assis- 
tants have been named by Dean 
of Women Lucile M. Hendrick. 

The counselors and staff wor- 
kers will assist freshman and new 
students throughout the comiing 
year in the women's residence 
halls on campus. 

In order to be named to the 
counseling positions, students 
must be upperclassmen living in 
dormitories. They are selected on 
the basis of scholarship, leader- 
ship and service to the college. 

Counselors and staff assistants 
are recommended by house di- 
rectors in the women's residence 
halls and are approved by the 
dean of women's office. 

Serving as counselors during 
the coming year will be Betty 
Cash, Winnsboro; Elaine Martin, 
Mary Sepulvado, Jill Swisher, 
Margaret McKey, all of Natchi- 
toches; Jeanie Everett, Jackie 
Jametta, Peggy White, all of Alex- 
andria; Carolyn Miller, Baton 
Rouge; Janis Lowe, Sharon Tray- 
lor, Haynesvill'e; Linda Carter, 
Pattye Robinson, Elizabeth Blake- 
ly, Norma Oliver, all of Shreve- 
port. 

Barbara Landrum, Marrero; 
Rayetta Harvey, Pitkin, Linda 
Thompson, Haughton; Kayla Hus- 
ser, Franklintoin; Sue Swain, 
Gueydan; Mary Valatka, Donna 
Lavine, Oil City; Anita Lemoine, 

at Northwestern since returning 
from his third tour of duty in 
Korea in August of 1965. 

Military science officials also 
announced that Staff Sergeant 
Alfred Barnette has been assign- 
ed from Fort Hood, Texas to the 
military science department of 
NSC. 

Sergeant Barnette is a recent 
returnee from Vietnam where he 
served with the 524th Quarter- 
master Company at Cam Ranh 
Bay. 



Why would Bic torment 
this dazzling beauty? 



Why? 

To introduce 
the most elegant 
pen on 

* :s¥ Expensive new 

Bic* Clic* for 

^WlilP' " ■% big spenders 

I 49* 




Vinton; Gail Dooley, Jo Ann 
Lanzilotta, Marjorie Pedula, Bos- 
sier City. 

Kathryn Posey, Mainsfield, Gla- 
dyas Lambert, Innis; Rachal Law, 
Florien; Margaret Kovar, Lees- 
ville; Margaret Blandin, DeRid- 
der; Priscilla Farthing, Pineville; 
Sheery Red, Lake Charles; Glenda 
Singletary, Bogalusa; Janice Sum- 
mers- Morrow; Sharon Parker, 
Amnacoco; Bobbye Caffey, Chest- 
nut; and Peggy McDaniel', 
Zachary. 

Staff assistants are Carolyn 
Coody, Mora; Delia LeJeune, 
Loretta Menard, Gueydan; Diann 
Kinnebrew, Judith Newhill, 
Norma Oliver, Malinda Landrem, 
all of Shreveport. 

Diana Oliver, Tioga; Donna 
Crawford, East Point; Rene Gib- 
son, Coushatta; Susan Stokeld, 
Glenmore; Anita Lemoine, Ham- 
burg; Polly Ducote, Margie Holtz, 
Baton Rouge; Rachal Law, Flor- 
ien; Glenda Fontanot, Golden 
Meadow; Connie Herbert, Sul- 
phur Anne Mathews, Raceland; 
Barbara Bobo, Slidell. 

Jo Armstrong, Keithville; 
Barbara Ferguson, Lake Charles; 
Linda Heard, Florien; Jane Mc- 
Farland, Vingiinia Beach, Va.; 
AnnDunlan, Charlene Wteeler, 
Marrero; Sandra Shaddock, Cot- 
ton Valley; Sharon Livingston, 
Lake Charles, and Karen Kerisny, 
Ball. 

President Names- 

(Continued from Page 3) 

loway, Richard G. Brown, Tom- 
my Johnson, Dr. Jack Daniels, 
Hal Townsend, Frances Pingrey. 

Library Marion Nesom, Dr. 

Allen Bonnette, Raymond Christ- 
ensem, Dr. Tom H. Wells, Ken- 
neth L. Williams, Dr. Kenneth 
Durr, Dr. James Rhoades Wayne 
Crowder, Charles Van Eaton, Dr. 
Avery Philp, Donald MacKenzie. 

Student Publications— Leonard 
O. Nichols, Dr. Leroi Eversull, J. 
W. Johnson, Dr. Earle Cross, 
James Simmons. 

Student Welfare— Dr. George 
Kemp, Dr. Leonard Fowler, An- 
ita Pierce, H. N. Towry, Dr. 
Charles Becker, Annette Brad- 
berry, Hugh Curry, Dr. Eugene 
Clothiax. 




Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 




PEM CLUB OFFICERS— NSC' s Physical Education Majors Club for 
Women recently elected officers for the fall semester. Offcers of 
the club are: left to right, first row, Peggy White, sophomore class 
representative; Pat Tauzin, treasurer; Fern Martin, president; Caro- 
lyn Comer, reporter; and Diane Dees Morris, junior class represen- 
tative; second row, Mary Kay Schwartz, freshman class representa- 
tive; Jane Green, secretary; Donna Crawford, vice president, and 
Julia Parker, senior class representative. 

'SOMETHING MISSING' 

Students Indifferent 
To The Association 



r 



Thousands watched and cheer- 
ed as the nationally renowned 
group, The Association, perform- 
ed Thursday night at Prather 
Coliseum. 

Drawing whistles and applause 
were the all time hits "Cherish," 
"Requiem for the Masses," "Ev- 
erything That Touches You Is 



Beatrice Purgley 
Sworn Into Navy 

Miss Beatrice Jane Purgley, a 
senior nursing student, has re- 
cently been sworn into the United 
States Navy in order to partici- 
pate in the Navy Corps Candidate 
Program for the remainder of 
her nursing school education. 

As a participant, she is receiv- 
ing full tuition as well as monthly 
pay, room and board allowances, 
and various other benefits. 

Six months prior to graduation 
Miss Purgley will be commission- 
ed an Ensign in the United States 
Naval Reserve, and will receive 
the proper pay and allowances 
for this officer rank. 
Miss Purgley will serve on active 
duty on the Navy Nurce Corps 
for a period of two years. 




Only Bic would dare to torment a beauty like this. Not the girl... 
the pen she's holding. It's the new luxury model Bic Clic... designed 
for scholarship athletes, lucky card players and other rich campus 
socialites who can afford the expensive 49-cent price. 

But don't let those delicate good looks fool you. Despite hor- 
rible punishment by mad scientists, the elegant Bic Clic still wrote 
first time, every time. 

Everything you want in a fine pen, you'll find in the new Bic 
Clic. It's retractable. Ref i I (able. Comes in 8 barrel colors. And like 
all Bic pens, writes first time, every time... no matter what devilish 
abuse sadistic students devise for it. 

Watermon-Bic Pen Corporation, Milford. Connecticut 06460 



KAPPA ALPHA 
ORDER 



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Love," and "Never My Love." 

Many after hearing the whole 
concert stated that something 
just seemed to be missing. The 
leader of the group, Jim Estes 
conjurred saying that the way 
the coliseum was structured for 
sound he had trouble grooving 
with the audience. 

"The sound kept bouncing back 
and forth and we could'nt get 
anything going between us" he 
said mournfully. 

The girls which traveled with 
the group however had a quite 
different opinion and ecstatically 
exclaimed, "You really socked it 
to 'em tonight." 

Most students seemed to dis- 
miss the matter with a simple 
"We've seen better and worse 
here." 

Estes, after the concert was 
completed, recalled the groups 
founding. He said that in Holly- 
wood there were a bunch of mu- 
sicians who got togther just for 
fun to play folk music. Then after 
mixing and mingling and think- 
ing and dreaming the group now 
known as The Association emerg- 
ed. 

The Student Body Association 
reported that ticket sales for this 
year far exceed those for previ- 
ous years and that this interest 
was due primarily to the appear- 
ance of The Association. 

The entire program was furn- 
ished courtesy of the Student 
Body Association Entertainment 
Committee. This committee was 
originally headd by Jamie Fair, 
the Vice-President of the SBA. 
Fair vacated this position for 
personnal reasons and was re- 
placed by Bill Fowler, a former 
Vice-President. 

Other entertainment this sem- 
ester will be Paul Anka, The 
Town Criers, and one other to 
be booked in the future. 



RECORDS & TAPE 
CARTDRIDGES 

New Lines on 45's 
and Albums 

Special Orders Twice 
Weekly On Any Tapes 
or Records 

Holme's Record 
& Radio Shop 

701 Fourth St. 
Phone 352-2540 



Friday, October 4, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Demons Overpower Wildcats 
As Long Grid Series Ends 




Tony Papa (20) demonstrates determination that has made him one 
of the top rushers in the GSC. 



The Purple and White put to- 
gether its second straight high 
scoring win, routing hapless Lou- 
isiana College 39-14 at Demon 
Stadium Saturday. It was victory 
number 37 for the Demons against 
the Wildcats and the last as the 
long series came to a close. 

After early sloppy play by both 
teams the Demons engineered a 
16 play 95-yard drive which end- 
ed with Richard Ware plunging 
over from the one. Rusty James' 
kick for the AT was blocked. 



With seconds left in the first 
quarter LC took advantage of a 
Demon fumble and tossed a 16- 
yard pass for a touchdown. The 
PAT was good and the Wildcats 
led for one of the few times in 
recent years. 

In spite of 70 yards in penal- 
ties and two fumbles lost, the De- 
mons broke the game open in 
the second quarter. Vic Nyvall, 
who was used sparingly, swept 
left emd for a two-yard score that 



Cadet Corps Lists 
Staff of Officers 

Any organization is only as 
good as its leaders. This is espec- 
ially true of the Army. The 
Northwestern State College Corps 
of Cadets, plainning on another 
successful year, has the largest 
Senior class of its history. With 
the 45 cadet officers, the Corps 
had to be reorganized for the 
class of '69. The recent summer 
camp graduates, 25 of whom 
were nominated for Distinguish- 
ed Military Students, are in full 
command of the Volunteer Corps. 

The principle staff offices and 
officers are: Batallion Command- 
erer, Randall Jackson of Shreve- 
port; Batallion Chief of Staff, 
Cadet Lt. Col. Evertt Doubleday 
of Shreveport; Batallion Inspec- 
tor General and Black Knight, 
Commander, Cadet Lt. Col. Louis 
Duet of New Orleans. The staff 
includes Cadet Maj. John Hall, 
Natchitoches, as the S-l; Cadet 
Capt. Micheal Churchman, Nat- 
chitoches, as the S-2; Maj. Robert 
Smith, Shreveport, as the S-3; 
Cadet Capt. Fred Throgmorton, 
Bossier City, as the S-4 The Ba- 
tallion Training Officer is Cadet 
Capt. Michael Gaddis from Laf- 
ayette. The Drill Officer is Cadet 
Capt. Malcom Kirsop of Shreve- 
port. 

The biggest job of training the 
men belongs to the four Company 
Commanders. Headquarters C. O. 
is Cadet Capt. Larry Bumgard- 
ner of Lafayette; "A" Company 
CO. is Cadet Capt. Thomas 



McCullugh of Natchitoches; "B" 
Company Commander is Cetdet 
Capt. Bob Davis, Natchitoches; 
and "C" Company Commander is 
Cadet Capt. Larry Rivet, also of 
Natchitoches. 

These are the men who will 
make sure Northwestern's cadets 
are on top again on campus and 
at summer camp as last year and 
in the past. This senior year is 
designed to test their leadership 
ability and command responsibil- 
ities which are important qualit- 
ies in an Army Officer. 



Preston Named 
Pi rector of Caddo 
Special Education 

Miss Elaine Preston, assistant 
professor of special education 
has been named acting director 
of the Caddo Branch of the NSC 
Special Education Center. 

President Arnold R. Kilpat- 
rick said Miss Preston will re- 
place Nash W. Love, who is on 
educational leave at Florida State 
University this year. 

A native of Texarkana, Miss 
Preston holds a|n MSW degree 
from Columbia University. She 
received, Ji e r ui«riergraduatfe 
degree Henderson State College 
and also an advanced degree 
from Louisiana State University. 

Miss Preston's appointment is 
effective immediately. 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 

One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 





LC 


NSC 


First Downs 


16 


23 


Net Rushing 


-13 


262 


Passing Yardage 


227 


159 


Passes 


16-28 


14-28 


Punts 


3-40.7 


2-46.5 


Fumbles Lost 


2 


2 


Penalized 


37 


97 



Basketball Fans! 

There is a great need for 
two volunteers to be fresh- 
man managers for the team. 
This is not for pay but will 
include many extra privileg- 
es. Hard work is expected, 
but there is a good chance 
for advancement next year 
to the varsity squad, com- 
plete with full scholarship. 
Contact Coach Tynes Hilde- 
brand or Coach Don Beasly. 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 
Ithica 
Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 



neux 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 



CURRENT STATISTICS 



capped a blocked punt by the ag- 
gressive Demon defensive line. 
Don Guidry hit Steve Gaspard 
for a 13- yard TD pass with 1:02 
left in the half. Seconds later 
Ken Hrapmann intercepted a pass 
and rambled 33 yards to put the 
ball on the Wildcat 16. Five plays 
and two penalties later, Guidry 
ccinnected with Wayne Haney 
from the three yard line and the 
Purple Devils took a 26-7 half- 
time advantage. 

The stingy defensive line of the 
Demons forced the Wildcats to a 
minus 13 yards rushing. 

Realizing that their only ef- 
fective means of offense was 
through the air, Louisiana Col- 
lege threw with some success at 
the Demon secondary. The Wild- 
cat air attack piled up 227 yards 
and two touchdowns. 

The team traded touchdowns in 
the third period. Guidry tossed 
a two-yard pass to Haney for a 
Demon touchdown and LC quar- 
terback Mike Hillard pitched to 
Jim Novembre for their score. 
The final quarter started with 
the Purple and White leading 32- 
14. 

The local defense blanked the 
Wildcats in the last stanza while 
the offense managed to grind 
out one more score. 

Yardstick 



NSC 

First Downs 72 
Avg. Yds. Per Rush 4.6 



Game Avg. 
Passes Att. 
Passes Comp. 
Comp. Perc. 
Punting Avg. 

Total 



252.0 
92 
40 
.435 
39.3 



OPP. 

50 
3.6 
137.7 
70 
33 
.471 
35.6 

Game 





Passi 


ng 






Player 


Att. 


Comp. 


TD 


Pet. 


Guidry 


89 


39 


6 


.438 


Pool 


2 


1 





.500 


Parker 


1 








.000 



Offense 


Rushing 


Passing 


Avg. 


Gaspard 


N.S.C. 


756 


536 


430.3 


Phillips 


Opp. 


413 


419 


277.3 






Leading Rushers 




Player 


Player 


Carries 


Gained 


Avg. 


Latino 


Papa 


32 


184 


5.8 


Gaudet 


Nyvall 


26 


149 


5.7 


Tate 


Guidry 


34 


167 


4.1 




Ware 


26 


79 


3.1 





Scoring Leaders 
Player TD Total Pt. 

Ware 4 24 

3 18 
2 12 

Leading Tacklers 

No. of Tackles 

24 
21 
20 



Nyvall Ready For Action 



Star halfback, Vic Nyval,, 
is expected to be in top shape 
when the Northeast State 
College Indians host the De- 
mons in Monroe tomorrow 
night. In a short interview 
earlier this week the Demon 
husler said he felt great and 
thought he would be ready 
for Northeast. 

Nyvall, even though wearing 
a shoulder harness, made a good 
showing for the short time that 
he helped fight the Wildcats Sa- 
turday night. The 185 pounder 
from Kilgore, Texas, gained 31 
yards in six attempts plus carried 
the pigskin from the Wildcat one 
yard line into the end zone for 
the Demon's second touchdown of 
the game. Vic also grabbed a pass 
by Don Guidry for a 17 yard gain 
and vital first down in the De- 
mon's first touchdown drive. 

Dixie White, head football 
coach and thletic director at 
Northeast State College, had this 
to say about the speedy back: 
"Vic Nyvall is one of the most 
dangerous backs in our confer- 
ence. He is a constant threat and 
because of his ability to make 
the big play and break away at 
any time, he has to be considered 
as one of the best this conference 
has ever produced." 

During the course of the inter- 
view, Vic gave this reporter the 
impression that he thought a 
great deal about the rest of the 
NSC squad. When asked if there 



were any particular linemen that 
he would rather follow during a 
play he replied, "No, they are 
all good." Nyvall also expressed 
that the three men with him in 
the backfield, Tony Papa, Rich- 
ard Ware, and Don Guidry, do 
a great job of complementing 
each other's skills. 



Patronize 
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Advertisers 



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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 4, 1968 




ELLAS ON SECOND SQUAD 



Loyd Gains Position 
On Olympic Team 



Bob Gibson, ace righthander for 
the St. Louis Cardinals, holds 
the World Series record for 
strikeouts in one gamee, 17. 



Senior, Richard Loyd has 
achieved the highest honor that 
an amateur athlete can receive. 
For the past two weeks he has 
beein training in Colorado Springs, 
Colorado, in preparation for the 
Olympics to be held in Mexico 
1968 Olympics to be held in 
Mexico City. 

The Demon gymnast qualified 
during try outs August 8-9 at 
Penn State where the top eight 
performers in the nation were 
chosen. 

At the same time Loyd was 
chosen, his teammate, John Ellas 
was picked to go on tour in 
South America with the U. S. 
Olympic second team. After one 
month traveling with the team, 
Ellas returned to the NSC campus 



Olympian Richard Loyd (left) and Coach Armando Vega look on 
as second teamer John Ellas works on parallel bars. 



An entire color film of the 
Northeast game will be 
shown Wednesday, October 
9 at 8 o'clock in the Student 
Union Ballroom. It will be 
shown on big 9'xl2' serene 
and narrated by two of the 
Demon players. 



Northeast Hosts Demons 
In Conference Opener 



The big and powerful Nohtheast 
State Indians host the Purple and 
White in the GSC liftoff for both 
teams tomorrow at Brown Stadi- 
um in Monroe. The Indians were 
favored as GSC champions in pre- 
season polls and as Coach Glenn 
Gossett expresed, "They have the 
people to do it with." 

The Indians are 1-1 on the 
young season, having bowed to 
third ranked University of Texas 
at Arlington and taking an easy 
win over Stephen F. Austin last 
week. Northeast held to no yards 
rushing but was vulnerable to the 
air attack. 

The Monroe eleven uses a basic 
winged T offence with a split 
end. They rely on the ground 
attack of halfback Joe Profit and 
Ron Gaetano. Quarterbacks Steve 
Mansur and Terry Reisig are both 
runners and they have all GSC- 
end Al Miller to throw to. The 
plqwerful backfield runs power 
sweeps and quick traps which 
are made effective by a large 
offensive line. 

Northeast has mo injury pro- 
blems and they have very good 
depth. The squad has 30 letter- 



men and nine starters from a 
team that composed a 7-3 mark 
last year and 3-2 slate in GSC 
action. The Demons are hobbled 
by injuries to back-up men Gil 
Gilson and Mike Pool. Neither 
are expected to see much action, 
if any in tomorrow might's game. 

The Tribe is expected to stick 
with their policy of grinding out 
ground yardage. They should 
play ball control but may have to 
take to the air due to the effec- 
tiveness of the Demon defence 
against rushing. 

The effective Indian defence 
runs from a standard 5-2 Okla- 
homa. They will stunt occasionally 
but rarely blitz, due to a hard 
charging line. The secondary 
usually sets up in azone 
formation. 

Gossett expreseed the view that 
his squad would stick with what 
they do best as far as a game plan 
is concerned. This would seem to 
indicate a balanced attack with 
quarterback Don Guidry on the 
pss run option. The end corps of 
Ai Phillips, SteveGaspaxd; and 
Wayne Haney has caught 19 



passes thus far and is expected 
to see a lot of actoin. The light, 
speedy backield will also be call- 
ed on generously. 

The game tomorrow night will 
be the 17th in a serious which 
has produced 14 wins for the 
Demons and two for the Indians. 
Last year the Demons rolled over 
their opponent 21-14 for a very 
important victory as far as Gulf 
States Conference in concerned. 
Tomorrow night's game is ex- 
pected to be a great deal tougher 
and by far one of the conference-s 
most important games to be 
played this year. 

A win over the Indians could 
spark the Demons to a GSC crown 
as Northeast will be one of the 
Devils. Gossett and his staff have 
worked hard with the team in 
preparation for the GSC opener 
which should be a thriller. 



this week to resume his normal 
school activities. 

The training at the Air Force 
Academy now is to familiarize 
the athletes with the high altitude 
which exist in Mexico City. The 
team is scheduled to leave for the 
games on October 4. 

Also accompaning the U.S. 
Gymnastics Team will be Arman- 
do Vega, who will serve as 
assistant coach and judge. The 
one time Olympic star is now on 
the NSC staff as head gymnastics 
coach. After having observed 
Loyd for quite a while now, Vega 
had this to say abou the outstand- 
ing athlete: "He is a great athlete, 
yet humble. This is a fine trait to 
have in life in general, to be good 
in something, yet be down to 
earth. He is easy to coach because 
he does exactly as he is told." 

Recently at the final trails in 
Colorado, Loyd came out first 
amoung the top eight. 

Intramural Scoop 

There are 18 teams battling it 
out for top honors in intramural 
football on campus this year. The 
teams now in their second week 
of action will play 10 games each 
in n effort to determine the top 
gridders. The play has been hard 
and fast. After the initial games 
have been played there will be 
a tournament to decide the over- 
all winner. 

All intramural activities are 
under the supervision of Coach 
Gentry. The oficials used for the 
events are supplied by Gentry's 
204 Physical Education class. 

According to Gentry this year's 
events will be better than ever. 

Intramural sports is a big thing 
on campus and all the students 
are urged to go out and yell 
for their favorite team. 

NOTICE 

Registration deadline for in- 
tramural badminton is October 
8. Sign up at intramural office. 
Play begins October 10 at 6:00 
p.m. 



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Advertisers 



College Cleaners & Laundry 
Welcome Back to NSC 



Phone 352-2222 



123 Jefferson St. 



WADDLE-N-GRILL 

Pit Bar-B-Q A Specialty 
Eat in your car or in our Air-Conditioned Dining Room. 

Food Prepared To Go 



Phone 352-4949 



Hwy. 1 South 



Bakers Town & 
Campus Bookstore 

Sweatshirts 
Top 20 45's and LP Albums 
Peanuts Pennants 
Representative of John Roberts 



Special for fraternities and sororities: 
A Balfour Representative will in be our store 
Oct. 7 and 8 to take orders. 

Our Aim is to Serve the Students 
and Faculty of Northwestern. 



Phone 352-4362 



113 Second St. 



THE FLOWER NOOK 
Corsages Our Specialty 

Flowers For All Occasions 

Phone 352-2960 
400 Jefferson 




Box Office Opens 
Mon-Fri — 5:45 
Sat, Sun — 12:45 

j — Admissions — 
I Adults — 1.00 
Children — 50c 

Phone 352-2581 

Now — Saturday 

Juli Christie 
Gorge C. Scot 

In 

"PETULIA" 
In Adult Color 

m Saturday Only 

ffi Hollywood Sneak 
Preview at 8 p.m. 



We can't tell the 
title, but we can 
say that Raquel 
will Bedazzle you! 



See Petulia before 
or after the pre- 
at 8:00 p.m. 




Open 7:00 p.m. 
Showtime 7:30 p.m. 
Phone 352-2811 

Tonite Only 

BEACH RED 
In War Color 

Saturday 

"Who's Minding 
The Mint" 

— Plus — 

"Kiss The Girls 
and Make Them 
Die" 

Both in Color 

Sun. - Mon. - Tue. 

Dean Martin 
Roquel Welch 
James Stewart 

In 

"BANDOLERO" 
In Color 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



vol. lvh- 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, October 11, 1968 



Battle Gets Win 
In Freshman Tilt 



Donna Battle emerged victor- 
ious in the battle for Freshman 
Class Secretary-Treasurer as 671 
of 2000 Freshman trickled to the 
polls Tuesday. 

The other class offices will be 
decided in a run-off election to 
be held Tuesday since Battle was 
the only candidate to muster a 
majority. Competing against the 
coed from Zachary were: Rose- 
mary Pringle, Natchitoches; Re- 
becca Richard, Shreveport and 
Linda Sepulvado, Zwolle. 

In the office of Freshman Class 
President, Clyde Anthony of 
Many opposes Val Marmillion of 
Houma in the run-offs. Also run- 
ning for President were Brent 
Gros, Zachary; Terry James, 
Sikes; Robert Kennedy, Bastrop; 
Charles M. Scott, Natchitoches; 
and Stephen Allen Smith, Alex- 
andria. 

Stephen Bonnin of Welsh and 
Tommy McCullough of Mans- 
field won their way into the run- 
off for Freshman Class Vice-Pres- 
ident. Edged out in the primaries 
were: Sherry Brashear, Baker; 
Katherine Cochran, Annacoco; 
Marvin Wiley Lee, DeRidder; 
Douglas William Marx, DeRidder; 
Clifton Elwood Miller, Mansfield; 
and Davis Wayne Mitchell, Robe- 
line. 



In the run-off for Women's 
Representative are Theresa Lom- 
bardina and Bernice Gabor. Also 
contending for the office were 
Margaret Middleton, Shreveport; 
Sandra Raines, Cheryl Ramsey, 
Mainsfield; and Cynthia Ann 
Riser, Castor. 

In the run-off for the office of 
Men's Representative will be Mic- 
hael East, Zachary; and Donnie 
Martin, Ashland. Also competing 
for this office were: Jackson 
Bailey, Alexandria; and Donald 
Couvillion, Alexandria. 

Ten Freshman Associates are to 
be chosen by the Student Gov- 
ernment Association Monday, 
October 21, 6 p.m. in the Student I 
Government Office. 

Individually, the candidates will 
appear before the association 
where they will be asked two 
questions, something about them- 
selves and what they know about 
the SGA. I 

Selection will be made accord- 
ing to previous experience and 
whether or not the candidates are 
willing to work. 

The deadline for filing for the 
office is ednesday. 

George Gray and Edith Dewitt, 
co-chairmen of the election board, 
are in charge of the elections. 



FIRST OF YEAR 



Urban Set Production 
Shows Much Artistry 



by George Spence 

The NSC Speech Department's 
fall production of Herb Gardner's 
"A Thousand Clowns" officially 
opened the 1968-69 theatre sea- 
son.' 

The play, under the direction 
of Mr. Ray Schexnider, wias a 
comedy concerning the life of 
a young boy. The boy, Nick 
Burns, lives with his Uncle Mur- 
ray in a Manhattan apartment. 
The problem is how Murray, an 
irresponsible cynic, learns how to 
conform and accept contemporary 
urban life in order that Nick may 
continue to live with him. 

Outstanding in his role as Nick, 
Bill Strattan, a sophomore trans- 
fer from McNeese, was both ex- 
citing and believable. Some may 
remember Strattan from the sum- 
mer production of "Stop the 
World, I Want to Get Off." His 
child-like enthusiasm and almost 
unbelievable energy were more 
than convincing as the 13 year- 
old Nick. 

Stephan Kimsey in his role as 
Murray was somewhat less con- 
vincing. In spite of the well writ- 
ten lines he sounds at 
times as if he were reciting mere 
memorized series of lines without 
the real-life features of Murray. 

Albert Admudson more than 
adeuately portorayed by Bob 
York, was the hard-nosed, cold, 
and scientific social worker. York 
has had previous experience in 
the theatre at NSC with his role 
of the treasurer in Marc Petta- 
way's "Cinderella" this past sum- 
mer. A faculty member, York 
was as convincing as Albert as he 
is in the classroom. 

The role of Sandra Markowitz, 
Admunson's colleague, was play- 
ed by Linda Newman, a senior 
Speech major and Davis Player 
member from Alexandria. Miss 



Newman's sensitivity was reveal- 
ed on the stage as she portrayed 
the (soft-hearted social worker. 
The emotional changes and fluct- 
uations of Miss Markowitz made 
the audience quite aware of the 
actor's capabilities. 

Donald Wilkes was was featur- 
ed in the role of Arnold Burns. 
Arnold, the brother of Murray 
Burns, was a dull uninteresting 
businessman and the complete 
opposite of Murray. Wilks handl- 
ed this part adequately enough 
from the technical standpoint 
without ever adding any real life 
to the character. 

Chippie the Chipmunk, Leo 
Herman, is brought to life by Gor- 
don Parker. Parker's brief ap- 
pearance was a welcome breather 
to the sometimes dull perfor- 
mance. Frustrated and' middle- 
aged, Leo Herman reveals the 
disillusionment of a man too 
deeply involved with the dollar 
emphasis. 

The scenery was most effec- 
tive in resemblance to a large 
city apartment, in fact, cne would 
almost imagine he was actually 
there. The Playboy cluttered a- 
partment in contrast to the stud- 
ied neatness of Miss Markowitz 
adds an interesting insight into 
the problems of slum clearance. 

The lighting crew, headed by 
Pam Clark, provided lighting re- 
sembling that of the older apart- 
ments. The shades and tones con- 
tributed quality to the atmos- 
phere of both the apartment and 
the business office of Arnold 
Burns. 

While "A Thousand Clowns," 
had its ups and downs, for the 
mast part it was an interesting 
production. The high points are 
enough to encourage the "doubt- 
ers" to venture into the Little 




"Cosmic Purpose" 
Explained by Cecil 

Lord Martin Cecil spoke at a 
general college assembly in the 
Fine Arts building Thursday on 
The Cosmic Purpose and Man- 
kind. 

The assembly was sparsely at- 
tended by the Student Body as 

Cecil presented his views as lead- 
er of the Emissaries of Divine 
Light. 

Thursday evening, the citizens 
of Natchitoches heard Cecil speak 
on "Your Cosmic Role." 



MARCIE FOWLER recently elected State Fair Queen, greets parents 
of NSC students to Moms and Dads Day. 

Moms and Dads 
Welcomed Here 




Lord Martin Cecil 

Theatre to see what a fine job 
Ray Schexnider did in his NSC 
debute as a director as well as 
the often inspired performances 
of the actors and staff. 



276192 



As football teams prepare to 
collide in the night contest, the 
campus will be explored by the 
Moms and Dads of NSC students. 

The theme of this year's Moms 
and Dads Day will be "Blossoms 
of Love For Mom and Dad." Dec- 
orations and displays all over the 
campus will carry out this theme. 

Among the opportunities a- 
waiting the visiting parents will 
be the chance to visit the dormi- 
tories of their progeny. They also 
will have at their disposal the 
NSC dining facilities for the fee 
of $1.50 per person. 

Following the open house in 
the dormitories which will wast 
from 2 to 4 p.m., will be a recep- 
tion in the Student Union Ball- 
room which will last from 4 to 5 
p.m. The reception will be host- 
ed by Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha 
Lambda Delta, honorary scho- 
lastic fraternities. 

Present at the nid-afternoon 
reception will be Dr. and Mrs. 
Kilpatrick and various other ad- 
ministrators and faculty members 
of the college. 

Parents will be guests at the 
football game Saturday night at 
7:30 between Northwestern and 
Cameron State of Lawton, Okla- 
homa in Demon Stadium. The 
guests will be seated on the east 
side of the stadium with North- 
western students. 

Tickets for the game will be 
issued when the parents register 
with the residence hall on the 
campus. Parents of off-campus 
students may acquire tickets at 
any of the dormitories on campus. 



Following the game, parents 
are invited to an all-college dance 
at Prather Coliseum which will 
climax the annual Moms and Dads 
Day event. 

Among the organizations spon- 
soring the event is the organi- 
zation of the Associated Women's 
Students. Headed by Edith De- 
witt, this organization will be 
largely responsible for the deco- 
rations in the women's Dorms. 

These activities have been plan- 
ned throughout the day in expec- 
tation of hundreds of visiting par- 
ents. Refreshments will be served 
in the dormitories to parents, 
courtesy of the Associated Men's 
Students group. 

It is the expressed hope of the 
college administration the Moms 
and Dads Day will help bridge 
the gap between parents and 
teachers, parents and the college 
administration, and parents and 
students. 

Mock Election 
To Be Conducted 

An all campus mock election 
will be held Wednesday on the 
first floor of the Student Union 
by the Political Science Club. 

The entire Student Body is 
eligible to cast a ballot for the 
candidate of their choice. Those 
represented on the ballot will be 
Nixon, Humphrey, and Wallace. 

The times for the election will 
be 8 a.m., to 7 p.m. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 11, 1968 



Editorials 

Loggerheads 

One of the prerogatives of a school newspaper is to 
seek communication with the student body in new and 
sometimes unorthodox ways in the hope that one of these 
attempts will meet the demands of the situation. 

The Sauce staff feels that one of the fundamental 
needs of this student body is a vehicle to express opinion 
about campus and national problems and to learn more 
concerning the inside operation of this college as well as 
the operation of our state and federal governments. 

The answers to these demands, we feel, is a student 
forum; one that would enable students themselves to bring 
to light their questions and gripes concerning the college 
administration, the Student Government Association, nation- 
al and state government as well as queries concerning any 
other area of student experience. 

As for the material for this column, which will be called 
loggerheads, the students will furnish it themselves. How- 
ever, all suggested topics must be mailed or delivered to 
the Current Sauce office (which is in the Old Student Union, 
now the Art Center) and signed by a Northwestern State 
College student. The topics will be researched and written 
up by the editorial staff of the Current Sauce with the em- 
phasis given to coverage of the pros as well as the cons of 
every situation. 

It is our hope that the opinions of the student body at 
large will be brought out of the bull session, the uncom- 
municative mind, and political back doors, and be brought 
to the attention of the whole student body. 

The editorial staff of the Sauce will reserve the rights 
to determine the suitability of any topic which is submitted 
for discussion. 

The responsibility now lays on the shoulders of the 
student body to care enough about this college and nation 
to support an informative column of this nature. Every 
student should take this column and even the whole news- 
paper as his own personal responsibility as he seeks a bet- 
ter college experience for himself and his fellow students. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Bananas 
And Prunes 

By Jeremiah Kripp 



In this column, this paper will attempt to set the world 
straight on just about every issue under the sun. 

I'll be talking about stiff ramifications, psychedelic 
stuff, and more of the junk that composes avery day life on 
this campus. 

My first topic of discussion is blondes, brunettes, and 
redheads. In other words, people, and particularly as they 
interact with each other in the time honored custom called 
dating. 

Under examination, (and incidentally national attention) 
at this time, is the typical date on this campus. First of all, 
this date never takes place unless both parties have at least 
a 2.0 grade average and have caught up in all of their stud- 
ies for the following day. 

This makes the whole mess sort of difficult since it 
is hard to get a date ahead of time on this basis. 

Another major factor in the date is politeness. Keen 
observers have investigated, snooped, and used every imag- 
inable scientific method to find just one boy who failed to 
open a car door for a girl . . . and all to no avail. 

Another appealing factor in the on-campus date is the 
honesty shown by all the parties which are involved. While 
some colleges and universities are noted for the lines that 
their young men are able to peel off, NSC men are noted 
for the frank approach. 

Detectives, using all the latest devices for bugging 
purposes, have tried in vain to discover at least one boy who 
tried to make a girl do something that she didn't want to 
do. The investigators were amazed at the negative results. 

Still dizzy with the knowledge that each boy at this 
college was always and at all times the ideal date, the in- 
spectors left to examine yet another college. 

We are very glad that we and we alone can make 
the claim that the men on this campus are not only generous, 
but considerate, not only kind, but honest. It is the sincere 
wish of the Sauce editorial staff that the girls at North- 
western would appreciate the wonderful boys who are at 
their disposal. 




' HENpgRSojJ Mayn't adjusted too well, at having to 



Music Department Lists 
Activities For Fall Semester 



Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, head of 
the Department of Music, has 
announced a calendar for the 
next few weeks. The music de- 
partment furnishes one of the 
college's best opportunities for 
publicity. 

An article entitled "Some 
Suggestions for the College Un- 
dergraduate in Music Education," 
written by Dr. Carlucci has been 
published in the October issue 
of The School Musician maga- 
zine. 

Dr. Carlucci has been invited 
by the publisher to write a series 
of articles on music education 
to be published periodically dur- 
ing the next two or three years. 

The Music Department is also 
being featured on the Ethma 
Odum Show, KALB television in 
Alexandria, on the second Wed- 
nesday of each month. 

On October 9, Ann Myers, jun- 
ior voice major from Pelican, 
sang on the program. She was 
accompanied at the piano by 
her voice teacher, Jack S. Crim, 
Assistant Professor of Music. 

Twenty-five members of the 
Gamma Rho Chapter of Phi Mu 
Alpha professional music fra- 
ternity attended the annual Pro- 
vince 14 Convention Tuesday at 
Northeast State College at Mon- 
roe. Accompanying the local 
group were Dr. Paul Torgrimson, 
Professor of Music, and William 
K. Gaeddert, Instructor of Mu- 
sic. 

Four members of the music 
faculty are attending the annual 
State Vocal Music Conference in 
Lafayette on Oct. 11-12. Attend- 
ing will be Mrs. Margaret Adkins, 
Miss May Beville, John R. Le- 



Blanc and Dr. Joseph Carlucci. 
The yearly event is jointly spon- 
sored by the State Department 
of Education and the Louisiana 
Music Educators Association. 

The chorale, under the direc- 
tion of John R. LeBlanc, is pre- 
paring for a Christmas choral 
concert as well as a presentation 
at one of the home football 
games. 

Psychology Club 
Plans Activities 

The Psychology Club met 
Thursday in a regularly sched- 
uled meeting. The purpose of 
this meeting was to make plans 
for the year's activities. 

Discussions were held on the 
various national and local meet- 
ings of professional psychology 
organizations to be held in Lou- 
isiana this year. Also, a short 
talk was given by Dr. Caeser B. 
Moody on the advantages of be- 
longing to the national psycho- 
logy fraternity Psi Chi, with 
which the NSC club will become 
affiliated with soon. 

After the meeting, a social was 
held at Dr. Moody's home and 
fireside discussions on various 
subjects were held. 

The officers serving this year 
are Stephen Winham, Presient; 
Mike Restovich, Vice-President; 
Billie Darnell Merchant, Secre- 
tary; and Wayne Merchant, Trea- 
surer; and Dr. Donald Gates, Fac- 
ulty Advisor. Anyone wishing to 
join the psychology club should 
contact a club member soon. The 
semester's dues for members are 
due October 31. 



New Counseling, 
Testing Program 
Being Conducted 

Northwestern State College's 
Department of Educational Psy- 
chology and Guidance is conduct- 
ing a testing and counseling pro- 
gram this fall for students of all 
ages who desire to participate. 

According to Dr. Gail Goodwin, 
associate professor of education- 
al psychology and guidance, the 
counseling clinic is open to stu- 
dents of elementary, junior high, 
high school and college age. Dr. 
Goodwin is director of the pro- 
gram. 

The purpose of the program is 
to assist students in discovering 
more about their abilities and 
aptitudes, gaining a better know- 
ledge of their potentials. 

Counseling sessions will be 
confidential and will be held in 
the air-conditioned counseling 
center in Warren Easton Hall. 

Students will be assisted in ap- 
praising themselves as to their 
capacities for further education, 
direction of educational planning 
and direction of vocational plan- 
ning. 

In order to assist in the evalu- 
ations, the student may have his 
American College Test scores in- 
terpreted to him, or he may take 
additional tests which the advisor 
suggests. This would be optional 
and. completely free of charge. 

Other persons who do not wish 
to take additional tests may 
schedule interviews to discuss 
personal problems such as social 
adjustment or interpersonal re- 
lations. Study habits, skills and 
educational difficulties are other 
areas in which guidance will be 
offered. 

Five graduate students at 
Northwestern will assist in the 
esting and counseling. They are 
Joy Kennedy Cathey, Shreveport; 
Tommy Chester, Natchitoches; 
Douglas Giles, Alexandria; Tho- 
mas Keys, Natchitoches, and 
Gerald Page, Winnfield. 

Appointments may be arrang- 
ed by writing Dr. Gail Good- 
win, Department of Educational 
Psychology and Guidance, North- 
western State College, Natchito 
ches. 



[ r B €turrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
tne fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Su h - 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

Charles Skinner Editor 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

David Miller Sports Editor 

Reporters: Jack Montgomery and Pat 
Wegmann. 



It's What's Happening--- 



Saturday, October 12 

Football game, NSC vs. Cameron 
State College, Demon Stadium, 
7:30 p.m. 

Mom and Dad's Day 

After Game Dance, Ballroom 

Delta Zeta Tea 

NSC Administration reception, 
4 to 5 p.m., Ballroom 

Monday, October 14 

Purple Jacket Meeting, SU 316, 
4 to 5 p.m. 

Kappa Sigma Meet, SU 316-321, 
8 to 10 p.m. 



Tuesday, October 15 

Freshman Run Off Election, 
8 a.m. to 7 p.m. 

TKE Meeting, SU 316, 6 to 9 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 16 

SU Meeting 8 p.m. 
Pom Pom Rehearsal, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. 
Thursday, October 17 

Circke K Meeting, SU 320, 6 to 9 p.m. 

Tri Delt Sigma Meeting, SU 312-316, 
6 to 10 p.m. 

Phi Kappa Phi Meeting, ASR 28, 
6:30 p. m. 



Friday, October 11, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Student Union Offers 
Variety of Activities 



In the three years since it was 
built, the Student Union, has be- 
come the center of Campus act- 
ivitys, and most students are well 
aware of the variety of entertain- 
ment facilities available to them. 

Bob Wilson, Director of the 
Student Union, has called it "the 
living room of the campus." Wil- 
son stresses that the SU is for 
the students and that they play 
a large part in planning activit- 
ies. Student committees work 
along with Wilson and Student 
Union Program Director Tommy 
Chester in every phase of SU act- 
ivities. 

These committees, composed 
of about 50 student volunteers, 
include Entertainment, Music 
and Films, Hospitality, Fine 
Arts, Decorations, and Public 
Relations. 

Among th most important fac- 
ilities of the SU are the Post 

Welch Heads NSC 
School of Nursing 
In Baton Rouge 

Peggy Welch, of Cottonport, 
is currently serving as president 
of the NSC School of Nursing 
in Baton Rouge. She won this of- 
fice in the school elections last 
Jun. 

The other officers include 
First Vice-President, Jo Ann 
Craft, Morgan City; Second Vice- 
President, Arlene Airhart, Baton 
Rouge; Secretary, Sue Carter, 
Bastrop; Treasurer, Cindy 
Trouille, Crowley; Social Chair- 
man, Billie Adams, New Orleans; 
and Reporter-Historian, Jo Ann 
Broussard, Baton Rouge. 

The new nominating commit- 
tee consists of chairman Bobbie 
Smith, Plaquemines; Robin 
Worthington, Denham Springs; 
and Sandy Corkern, Baton 
Rouge. Maxine Roge and Mrs. 
Louise McFadden, NSC instruc- 
tors, will serve as their advisors. 

The main topics on their a- 
genda include a fall and a spring 
in Shreveport will be attended 
as well as the national conven- 
tion in Detroit, Michigan. 

These new officers were in- 
stalled during a barbecue at 
the home of Pearl Domma, NSC 
instructor. 



Office and Bookstore. In the Post 
Office, mail boxes are available 
for the students. Mail comes into 
the Post Office daily and is sent 
out every day but Suday. In the 
Book Store are available not on- 
ly textbooks, but also many other 
supplies necessary to college 
students. 

Such services as a barber and 
beauty shop and a poster print 
shop are especially handy to 
busy students. An information of- 
fice, a lost and found depart- 
ment, and informative bulletin 
boards are designed to make use 
of the SU easier. 

For pure fun, students can 
make use of eight-lane bowling 
alley and a spacious billard 
room. A color television has been 
recently installed in Room 235 
and studnts can watch it any 
time the SU is open. Across the 
hall from th T.V. room is the 
music listening room. Modern 
stereo units are operated from 
an up-to-date control room by 
students operators. Students can 
bring their own records or make 
requests from the supply of cur- 
rently popular recordings pur- 
chased periodically by the SU. 

A brousing room, which fea- 
tures current copies of 40 popu- 
lar magazines, is available for 
a few minutes of quite relaxa- 
tion. Students who prefer a nois- 
ier type of relaxation can join 
the crowds that frequent the 
large cafeteria, where one can 
buy anything from a coke to a 
steak dinner. 

Campus and town organiza- 
tions have available to them the 
numrous conference and class- 
rooms for meetings and ban- 
quets, with food catered by the 
cafeteria. 

The large ballroom is the 
scene of campus dances, private 
Greek balls, SU movies, and 
many other activities. Reserva- 
tions for the ballroom are made 
through the Student Union Di- 
rector's office and almost every 
student on campus will find oc- 
cassion frequently to attend act- 
ivities in the ballroom. 

The Student Union is open 
from 7a.m. to 10p.m. on week- 
days, from 7a.m. to 1p.m. on Sat- 
urdays and from 2 to 10p.m. on 
Sundays. 




Attention Girls!! 

Now Open for the First 
Time in Natchitoches!! 



A Complete WIG SHOP 

FEATURING 
A Complete Line of Wigs, Wiglets, and Falls 

- ALSO - 

Professional Cleaning and Styling 
of all Human Hair, Wigs and Hair 
Pieces by 

Mr. Bryant Dow den 

Internationally Famed New York Wig Stylist, Color 
Expert, and former graduate of Northwestern State 

College 

For Appointment or Visit Call or See 
Mr. Bryant at his 

WIG BOTIQUE 



106 Touline St. 



Ph. 352-3256 




Student Union, The Hub of Students' Campus Life. 



Traffic Violation 
Tickets Now Paid 
At Security Office 

Headquarters for paying traf- 
fic violations tickets have been 
changed from the cashier's of- 
fice in the Administration 
Building to the campus security 
office. 

This move centers all action in 
the campus security office it- 
self. Much confusion has been 
avoided since the new system 
was put into effect this fall. 

A new filing system for tic- 
ket payment was added last sum- 
mer. The new system has proved 
to be more accurate and time- 
saving, according to the office 
force. 

In about a month the campus 
security officers will be trading 
their old uniforms for new one. 
The incoming suits will be of 
year-round material. Formerly 
the men were issued one style 
of uniform for summer and a 
warmer version for winter wear. 



Debate Team 
Intercollegiate 

Northwestern State College's 
debate team will participate in 
eight tournaments this year in 
four states, according to Dr. Ed- 
na West, head of the Department 
of Speech and Journalism. 

Ray Schexnider, a member of 
the speech department faculty 
and debate coach, said North- 
western debaters have already 
begun researching, holding dis- 
cussions and formulating briefs 
for their first competition Oct. 
31 through Nov. 2 at Texas 
Christian University. 

The debate topic for this year 
is "Resolved: That the Execu- 
tive Control of the Foreign Pol- 
icy of the United States should 
be Significantly Curtailed." 

More than 30 students are try- 
ing out of the, dbate squad, 
which will consist of 20 members. 
Schexnider said the only return- 
ing members of the team are 
David Precht of Jennings, Bruce 



Why would Bic torment 
this dazzling beauty? 



Why? 

To introduce 
the most elegant 
pen on 

expensive new 

campus. |j| - Bic* Clic* for 

big spenders 

49< 




Prepares For 
Tournaments 

Kevil of Lake Charles and Joe 
Lunt of Shreveport. 

Northwestern's debate team 
will serve as host this year for 
the annual high school tourna- 
ment during the first week of 
March. Featured will be compe- 
tition in oral interpretation, 

The debate schedule for the 
year is Oct. 31-Nov. 2 — Texas 
Christian University; Nov. 15-16 
Louisiana Tech; Nov. 29-Dec. 1 — 
East Central Oklahoma; Jan. 30- 
Feb. 1 — Tulane University; Feb. 
20-22— University of Houston; 
Feb. 2-March 1 — Southeastern 
Louisiana. 

The eighth tournament of the 
season will be hosted by North- 
western during March, but a 
definite date for the competition 
has not been scheduled. 



Giant 
Poster 

from any photo 




: : 3a9a988il 



Only Bic would dare to torment a beauty like this. Not the girl... 
the pen she's holding. It's the new luxury model Bic Clic... designed 
for scholarship athletes, lucky card players and other rich campus 
socialites who can afford the expensive 49-cent price. 

But don't let those delicate good looks fool you. Despite hor- 
rible punishment by mad scientists, the elegant Bic Clic still wrote 
first time, every time. 

Everything you want in a fine pen, you'll find in the new Bic 
Clic. It's retractable. Refillable. Comes in 8 barrel colors. And like 
all Bic pens, writes first time, every time... no matter what devilish 
abuse sadistic students devise for it. 

Waterman-Bic Pen Corporation, Milford, Connecticut 06460 




2 ft. x 3 ft. 
only $f .95 

($4.95 valoo) JSm 

*Send any black Ik white or color 
photo (no negatives) and the name 
"SwingIine"cutoutfromanySwingline 
package (or reasonable facsimile) to: 
POSTER-MART, P.O. Box 165, 
Woodside, N.Y: 11377. Enclose $1.95 
cash, check, or money order (no 
GOJD.'s). Add sales tax where appli- 
cable. 

Poster rolled and mailed (post- 
paid) in sturdy tube. Original mate- 
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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 11, 1968 




CORNERBACK DICK CONCILIO (36) makes a stab at North- 
east's Joe Profit. Demon Randy Tate (88) pursues on the play. 



Current Sauce Top Ten 



After careful consideration, the 
Sports Department of the Cur- 
rent Sauce has chosen what it 
considers the best 10 teams in 
college football. These teams may 
not have the best records, but 
we feel that they are consis- 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



tently the "team to beat." Our 
choices are based on unbiased 
opinion. The Current Sauce top 
ten follows: 

1. Purdue 

2. Southern California 

3. Notre Dame 

4. Penn State 

5. LSU 

6. Florida 

7. Tennessee 

8. Ohio State 

9. Syracuse 
10. Oklahoma 



ENJOY the 
Wonderful World 
of FLYING 



Natchitoches Flying Service welcomes all NSC 
students to come by and fly the beautiful 
CESSNA 150. 



Full time instruction and rentals available 
7 days a week. 



Call or See 

Jim Salim 

at Natchitoches Municipal Airport 

Phone 352-2100 



Demons Edge Northeast 
7-3 In Defensive Battle 



by Lynn Rollins 

"That guy is all over the field!" 
"Where did he come from?" 
"That big tackle can really 
move!" 

These are only a few of the 
comments that I heard as I ob- 
served the game from the crowd- 
ed Northeast pressbox last Sat- 
urday night. The comments were 
made with respect to the great 
effort that the Demon defense 
made against the Indians in a 7- 
3 defensive win for the Purple 
and White. 

All the scoring was done in the 
first half. Northeast drew first 
blood when Clarke Blake capped 
a 53-yard drive with a 28-yard 
field goal. The score came with 
9:02 remaining in the first quart- 
er. 

After an exchange of punts in 
the second quarted, the Demon 
offense managed its only sustain- 
ed drive. The 81-yard march was 
highlighted by the tough running 
of Tony Papa and Richard Ware. 
The offensive line moved out the 
big Indian defense in this series 
but they had little success other 
than this touchdown drive. The 
big play came on a fourth and 
four situation at the Northeast 
19. From his holding position on 
a field goal attempt, Don Guidry 
threw a 13-yard first down pass 
to Tom Hagin. One play later 
Guidry scrambled out of a pocket 
and scored. Rusty James convert- 
ed to finish the scoring. 

Defensive tackle Walter Edler 
and middle guard Wayne Estay 
both played aggresive and spec- 
acular games for the Demons. 



GSC Scoreboard 



Elder continually put pressure 
on the Indian quarterbacks and 
was all over the field. Estay plug- 
ged up the middle against the 
onslaught of Joe Profit. Profit 
went wide several times and 
gained a total of 102 yards but 
like the whole Indian offense, 
he was stopped in the clutch. The 
Demon secondary looked much 
improved but much credit should 
be given to the aggressive defen- 
sive line. 

The defense may have come 
of age in the last 1:39 when it 
stood off a desperate effort by 
Northeast. After a straight up 
punt which only went three 
yards, the Indians had excellent 
field position on the Demon 39 
yard line. Knowing that North- 
east had to pass but still keep- 
ing an eye on Profit, the line 
blew through all gaps and smoth- 
ered three pass attempts and a 
double reverse. 









GSC 




W 


L 


Rec. 


McNee9e 


3 





1-0 


NSC 


3 


1 


1-0 


USL 


2 


1 


1-0 


La. Tech. 


2 


1 


0-1 


Southeastern 


1 


2 


0-1 


Northeast 


1 


2 


0-1 


Last Week's 


Scores 




NSC 7 Northeast 


3 






McNeese 27 La. 


Tech 


20 





USL 31 Southeastern 6 

This Week's Schedule 

Cameron St. at NSC 
McNeese at UT Arlington 
La. Tech at USL 
Southeastern at Ark. St. 
Northeast at Quantico Marines, 
Va. 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 

Ithica 

Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 



Lester Latino probably play- 
ed his most aggresive game of 
the year at his linebacker slot 
and Dick Concilio and promising 
freshman Ken Hrapman both 
were bright spots in the second- 
ary. 

Northeast was one of the big 
hurdles that the Purple and 
White had to climb and the show- 
ing of the defense was very en- 
couraging. There was some spec- 
ulation whether the defense 
could hold a lead but Saturday 
night should certainly be a re- 
minder of what this years team 
is capable of. 

Yardstick 

North- 
NSC east 

First Downs 11 18 

Yds. Rushing 154 201 

Yds. Passing 134 91 

Passes 20-10 20-5 

Punts 10-34.9 8-38.2 

Penalties 7-81 4-50 



Howard, Promising Frosh 



Melvin Howard is among the 
25 freshman on the Demon rost- 
er. The split end from New Or- 
leans on a full scholarship, turn- 
ed down approximately 15 offers 
from other major colleges in the 
country. Among these schools 
were the University of Houston, 
Hampton Institute, Eastern Mich- 
igan, University, University of 
of Tulsa, and Northern Arizona. 

Howard played three years of 
high school football along with 
some basketball and track. He 
has an older brother who plays 
basketball for Southern Univers- 
ity in New Orleans. 

The 5'10", 175 pound reciever 
was clocked at 9.8 in the 100- 
yard dash when he was a soph- 
omore in high school, but accord- 
ing to Howard he has improved 
that time by at least two-tenths 
of a second. That would make 
him just about the fastest De- 
mon on the field. The speedster 
has said that he would like to 
run track in the Spring but has 
not yet really committed himself 
completely to the possibility. 

Melvin, being the only Negro 
on the Demon squad, was asked 
if there had been any problems. 
His answer was, "None, I was 
accepted immediately." 

Howards' primary duties now 
consist of being a good backup 
man and running in plays for 
Coach Gossett. Gossett has high 
hopes for Howard in the future. 
Howard would like to run back 
kickoffs and he thinks he could 
break a few. 

Asked about the GSC this year, 
Howard beamed,"I know we are 
going to win it." He also express- 
ed that he thought McNeese 
would probably be the Demons' 
toughest opponents but felt that 
the Purple and White could over- 
power the Cowboys' strong de- 
fense to come out on top. 

For the future, Howard has 



hopes of playing professional 
football after graduation. But 
right now he is only looking for- 
ward to one thing, "the game 
against Cameron State Saturday 
night." 

During the Louisiana College 
game Melvin received a touch- 
down pass from Don Guidry, but 
there was an infraction on the 
play and it was called back. 




MELVIN HOWARD 



Shop 

Gritlette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



Friday, October 11, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



LITTLE 



MAN ON CAMPUS 



Page 5 




Non-Conference Cameron State 
Invades Demon Home Grounds 



"$AY, ISN'T THAT THE $AM£ GZOUPOF THE PEAN OF 

MEN HAP BO MUCH TROUBLE WITH LA$T FALL?-'/ 



Hcmey Realizes Dream 



Wayne Haney knew he could 
catch a football when he report- 
ed for practice at Northwestern 
State College, but he was con- 
cerned about one other little 
item, making the squad. 

"I hoped I would just get to 
dress out," the former Fair 
Park ace, a Freshman at NSC, 
recalled this week, "but I did 
have confidence in my ability." 

Hancy not only made the squad 
and dressed out with the Demon 
varsity, but the 5-10, 165-pound 
split end found himself in the 
thick of things from the begin- 
ning of the season. 

In Norehwestern's 17-16 loss 
to Abilene Christian Sept. 14, 
Haney got enough to catch five 
passes for 79 yards. Then, in 
the Demon's 33-15 victory over 
Tennessee Tech, Haney snagged 
another Don Guidry aerial. 

Haney continued his fine play 
Saturday night with two catches 
as the Demons routed La. College. 
The quick receiver had 28 yards 
in receptions, including one 
diving catch in the Wildcat end- 
zone. That gave Haney his first 



college touchdown. 

In addition to scoring, Haney 
caught a 25-yard pass from Gui- 
dry on a fourth and nine situa- 
tion to set up Northwestern's 
first touchdown. That completion 
was cited by Demon coaches as 
the game, since it put NSC in 
time. 

Haney, who caught more than 
75 passes for some 1,500 yards 
and 22 touchdowns during his 
last two seasons at Fair Park, 
has found the college game to 
be a bit tougher. "College de- 
fensive backs are bigger and 
faster," he said. 

"I'm real fast so I try to out- 
smart the defensive backs," 
"Don has really helped me a lot, 
along with Coach Gabrel (back- 
field and end coach Pug), tell- 
ing me better ways to get open 
on hook and curl patterns." 

Haney added that he learned 
to come off the line quicker, 
moves and sure hands, has made 
him one of the Demon's top re- 
ceivers in his first season. 



The Cameron State Aggies will 
roll into Demon Stadium tomor- 
row night with a 1-3 record which 
does not reflect the true talent 
of the ball club. They are regard- 
ed in many circles as only a tune- 
up for THE GAME next week 
but tomorrow night's game 
should prove very interesting for 
the viewers. 

The Aggies are an independent 
team out of Oklahoma but they 
are trying to enter the Oklahoma 
Conference. They were recently 
awarded major college recogni- 

Vega to be Judge 
In '68 Olympics 

Northwestern State College 
gymnastics coach Armando Vega 
left here last week to join Rich- 
ard Loyd of NSC and the rest of 
the U.S. Olympic gymnastics 
team at their training camp at 
the Air Force Academy in Colo- 
rado. 

The American contingent will 
fly to Mexico City Friday to com- 
plete their pre-olympic training. 
The 1968 Olympic games will get 
underway October 12 and con- 
tinue through October 27. 

In addition to keeping a close 
eye on Loyd, Vega will assist in 
the judging of competition at the 
Olympics. 

Loyd, an Alexandria native, is 
the first Louisiana gymnast ever 
to be chosen to compete on a U.S. 
Olympic team. He earned a berth 
on the squad by placing third in 
the first team trials at Los An- 
geles. 

Vega a veteran of three Olym- 
pic Games, said that the U.S. 
faces an uphill climb if it is to 
make a good showing in the '68 
Games. "We'll be very fortunate 
if we have a boy placing in the 
top ten", Vega said. 

Japan is the recognized world 
power in gymnastics and, al- 
though this year's American team 
is considered the best ever as- 
sembled, the Japanese figure to 
continue their domination of the 
Olympics. 



tion from their junior college sta- 
tus. 

Cameron is larger than the 
Demons as most of the Purple 
and White's foes are. They have 
an average of about 205 on the 
line and a very quick backfield 
that comes in at about 165 
pounds. The ground gaining re- 
sponsibilities lies on the capable 
shoulders of freshman halfback 
Jim Callip and a real scatback 
in the person of Clarence John- 
son. Callip has gained 373 yards 
in four games for an average of 
4.8 yards a clip. Quarterback 
James Colbert has rolled up 435 
yards in offense and scored five 
touchdowns. 

State uses a wide slot I for- 
mation and a varied offense. Their 
offense sets are not numerous 
but they have a multiple choice 
of plays, including a quarterback 
option with three variations. 
Colbert throws from both sprint- 
out and dropback formations. 
Coach Glenn Gossett rates Col- 
bert as a much better than aver- 
age college quarterback. 

A tremendous responsibility 
rests on secondary as they try 
and cover the Aggies' tremendous 
split end Ed Marshall. Marshall, 
who is 6'4" and weighs 185, owns 
10-flat speed in the 100. He has 
caught 19 passes for seven touch- 
downs. The remarkable aspect of 
the seven touchdowns is that the 
shortest score has been for 46 
yards. His catches have totaled 
558 yards. Marshall has excel- 
lene moves and is a big target. 
He is also a fine runner and can 
be used on the end around. 

The Aggies are not known as 



a real strong defensive team. 
They have good speed in the 
secondary and will mostly use 
a man to man coverage. They 
generally use a standard 4-3 
pro set which is similar to a 
6-1 that they also employ. 

Gossett said that his team 
would not use anything new. He 
hoped that the team would not 
show any signs of a letdown 
after the Northeast game or the 
La. Tech game to come. 

The Demons are expected to 
have an easy time of it but the 
game should be wide open and 
appealing to all fans. 



Intramural Scoop 

Touch football is in it's second 
week of intramural action and 
badminton kicked off Thursday, 
October 10. Coming up in the 
near future is volleyball and 
basketball. 

The volleyball tournament will 
begin Tuesday October 17 in the 
Men's Gym at 6:00 p.m. The dead- 
line for entries is October 15. The 
entries for basketball are to be 
submitted by October 24. Play is 
scheduled to begin October 29. 
There will be an entrance fee of 
$10 which will be refunded at the 
end of the tournament. On Octo- 
ber 28 at 4:00 p.m. there will be 
a meeting of the team representa- 
tives in the Men's Gym. 
TOUCH FOOTBALL STANDING 



This sports section is 
dedicated to the mem- 
ory of Mr. Robert Smith 
who passed away while 
watching his son Larry 
and the Demons per- 
form against Northeast 
Saturday night. 



League A 


Won 


Lost 


Hooking Bulls 


5 





Paus Bas Taus 


4 


1 


The Hills Peoples 


3 


2 


Bandits 


2 


3 


3K's 


1 


4 


League B 






PEK 


5 





Turkeys 


4 


1 


Wonderful Winos 


3 


2 


ROTC No. 1 


3 


3 


BSU 


1 


5 


League C 






Kappa Sigma 


4 


1 


Sigma Tau 


4 


2 


Kappa Alpha 


3 


2 


Pi Kappa Phi 


3 


3 


TKE 


2 


3 


Tri Delta Sigma 





5 



KNOC Live Action Sports 

KNOC AM & FM presents all DEMON 
football, basketball and baseball games 
at home and away. This activity is broad- 
cast as a service to sports fans and as a 



• • • • 



continuing salute to the NSC Athletic 
Heritage, sponsored by members of the 
NSC Radio Booster Club. 



"THE VOICE OF NORTHWEST- 
ERN" . . . for the past 14 years, 
Norm Fletcher follows the Dem- 
ons at home annd non the road. An 
alumnus of NSC, he is co-owner 
and manager of KNOC AM-FM & 
TV CABLE. He was "Young Man 
of the Year" in 1958 and "Man of 
the Year" in 1960 in Natchitoches 
Parish ... a three-time President 
of the Chamber of Commerce . . . 
local Civil Defense Director . . . 
active in religious and civic groups 
and state CD work . . . Air Force 
of the FAR EAST NETWORK 
NEWS BUREAU in Tokyo. Was 
Student Body President and Mr. 
NHS, football and basketball 
standout at Natchitoches High 
School, where he started sports- 
casting while a Senior, after suf- 
fering a knee injury. 




Another VOICE OF THE DE- 
MONS, Jim HAWTHORNE is Sales 
Manager of KNOC AM-FM. He has 
been sharing some of the DEMON 
action mikeside for six years, even 
during the time he was employed 
full time while attending NSC. He 
earned his BA in Speech in 1967. 
While attending NSC, Hawthorne 
was active in drama work, earning 
the "Edna" award for Best Sup- 
porting Actor in "THE GLASS 
MENAGERIE"; worked with the 
Current Sauce on special features, 
and earned a letter in dramatics 
while a member of NSC's "THE 
DAVIS PLAYERS." Hawthorne 
was a school leader and excelled 
in all athletic programs while at- 
tending Anacoco High School. He 
handles the DEMON baseball 
games each year, home and away, 
on KNOC-FM. 



Win-Lose-Draw-Support Your Demons. 
PATRONIZE YOUR BOOSTER CLUB MEMBERS 



I 



J age 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 11, 1968 



Field Engineering at IBM 

"It's one of the 
fastest routes 
to management!' 



"I joined IBM's Field Engineering Division be- 
cause I want to get into management as soon as 
possible," says Alan Greber. 

Alan has a B.S. degree. He joined IBM in 
July, 1967. He's now an Associate Customer 
Engineer responsible for the performance of IBM 
data processing equipment. 

"I took a close look and found that field engi- 
neering is one of the fastest growing areas in IBM. 
And it gives you a chance to learn the equipment 
and know the customer. So I put two and two 
together— the growth story and the job story— and 
decided that field engineering offers one of the 
fastest routes to management." 

Comprehensive schooling 

Alan started his IBM career with three months of 
school. He studied the operation of key punch and 
sorter machines, then went into tape drives, 
readers, and printers. He also studied basic pro- 
gramming and diagnostic programming. "By the 
*ime you're finished," says Alan, "you're ready to 
start solving major problems for IBM customers. 

"We work in small teams," says Alan. "Often my 
team is just me. I tackle the problem and find a 
solution. To me, that's rewarding. And it also 
indicates how quickly you can get a lot of 
responsibility in field engineering." 

Visit your placement office 

Sign up at your place 



ment office for an inter- 
view with IBM. Or send 
a letter or resume to 
Charles Cammack, IBM, 
Dept. C, 1447 Peachtree 
St., N.E., Room 810, 
Atlanta, Ga. 30309. 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 



ON 
CAMPUS 
OCT. 
15 



IBM 




Friday, October 11, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Fraternities Begin New Semester little man on campus 



The spotlight this week is on 
Fraternities. After three weeks 
of rush, the boys are now settling 
down to a busy fall schedule. 
Intramural football games are 
thetop talk of Greeks this week. 
So here is a look at all six fratern- 
ities, what they are doing, and 
some of their plans for this 
semester. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

Rush, parties, and pledgings 
have filled the first weeks this 
semester for Pi Kappa Phi Fra- 
ternity. Two dances have been 
held at the Fountain Blue for the 
brothers. Music was provided by 
the "Back Pages" from Shreve- 
port. One of the band's members, 
Herbie Jeane, is a new pledge for 
the fraternity. 

Pi Kappa Phi was proud to be 
the first fraternity to win the 
spirit stick at the football games. 

Records for the IFC Intramural 
Football season show a 3-2 record 
for the brothers thus far. Scores 
from the games are as follows: 
Pi Kappa Phi 6, Sigma Tau Gam- 
ma 4; Pi Kap 12, Kappa Alpha 
9; Pi Kappa Phi 21, Tri Delta 
Sigma 0; Kappa Sigma 6, Pi Kap 
0; Tau Kappa Epsilon 8, Pi Kap 2. 

Thirty-eight pledges were ad- 
ded to the fraternity roster after 
rush. They are: Herbie Jeane, 
James Duplichan, Steve Wig 
gins, Henry Stobaugh, George 
Etheridge, Steve McCutcheon, 
James Tibbs, Virgil Brumley, 
Johnny Odom, Kenneth (Clepto) 
Bailey, Charles Fred Meyers, 
Stanley Slaydon, Charles Pace, 
Chester Edwards, Everitt Baker, 
Randy Moore, Craig Pratt, Rob- 
ert Alexander, Joe Beck, John 
Kleckinger, Charles Arrambide, 
John Porter, Kenneth Smith, 
John Burgin, Mack Stamper, Ron- 
nie Fontenot, Jody Lafield, David 
Presteridge Raymond Shoemak- 
er, Dwight Boudreaux, Reggie 
Harvey, Jim McDowell, Jesse 
Hammett, Donnie McCaa, Larry 
Roberts, David Watts, Kenny 
Borque, and Owen Gibbs. 

During the week of formal 
rush, Pi Kaps were honored with 
a visit from their past National 
President Mel Metcalfe. 

New officers for the fall se- 
mester are as follows: Archon, 
Tommy Ferguson; Treasurer, 
Rick Slayton; Secretary, Jr. 
Nobles; Warden, Tommy Tynes; 



Pledge Trainer, 
bell; Historian, 
Social Chairman 
ville; Rush Chairman, 
Sanders; Corresponding 



Calvin Camp- 
Larry Gracie; 
George Mande- 
David 
Secre- 



tary, Stan Russell; House Man- 
ager, John Shaw; Chaplain, 
Wayne Sandefur, and Athletic 
Director, "Vince" Baynard. 

The year-old organization, The 
Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi, 
helped the brothers during rush 
and are looking forward to anoth- 
er semester of service. 

A party will be held Friday 
night to welcome the new pledg- 
es. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Theta Mu Chapter of Kappa 
Sigma has pledged 43 men for 
the fall semester. They are: 
Charles Clowney, Mike Lankford, 
Stephen Smith, Johnny Horn, 
Jack Horn, David Yeager, Tho- 
mas Barron, Charles Carleo, 



Randy Stewart, John Weber, Wil- 
liam Padgett, Richard Robinson, 
Robert Nicholas, Robert Posey, 
Steve Bienvenu, Alan Theriault, 
Edgar Sherer, Wayne Estay, 
William Borskey, Harry Lewis, 
Larry Wright, Jimmy Wardle, 
Michael McConnell Wayne Tate, 
Bruct Bolin, Ronnie Walker, 
Charles Militello, Mike Henon, 
William Edwards, Larry Hup- 
nell, John Henry, Guy Smith Wil- 
lis Murphy, James Gomer, David 
Gleason Thomas Futrell, Charles 
Hall, Sam Pernice, Thad Bailer, 
Marvin Lee, Pat Sellars, and Rob- 
ert Baillio. 

The active chapter plans to 
paint the camp of Dr. Bradley, 
one of the alumni, this week- 
end. The intramural football 
team currently is in first place, 
having lost only one game. 

TRI DELTA SIGMA 

Concluding three weeks of for- 
mal and informal rush, the bro- 
thers of Tri Delta Sigma pledg- 
ed eleven men. They are: Char- 
les Vosbury, New Roads; Sulli- 
van, Vadallia; Donnie Martin, 
Ashland; Joe Pira, Vernon Cul- 
ver, both of Leesville; John 
Finch, Shreveport; Don Lake, De- 
Ridder; Barry Eason, Jack Bond, 
both of Jonesboro; Steve Bonin, 
Welsh; and Lester Fife, Haynes- 
ville. 

This brings the pledge class 
to a total of fourteen members 
counting the hold-over pledges. 
They are Justic Marsh, Monroe; 
Daniel Spurlock and Donald Moor- 
ing, both of Shreveport. 

After the second night party- 
activities, pledges and rushees, 
joined to wish maid Susan Hen- 
serling a happy birthday. 

A dozen white roses were sent 
to Tri Sigma president Cherly 
Woods at the active meeting, to 
thank Tri Sigma for all their 
help during rush. 

Future plans for the Tri Delta 
Sigmas are: a pledge exchange 
with the Tri Sigmas, a welcome 
pledge party, Wreck Tech parties, 
and a pre-holiday social. 

Rush girls for the 1968-69 sea- 
son are: Linda Martin, Janice 
Matthews, Carolyn Casey, Susan 
Cartwright, Linda Coile, Jody 
Parker, Linda Sepulvado, Cherl 
Richard, Susan Henserling, and 
Fran Arnona, acting White Rose. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

The total membership of Kappa 
Alpha Order was increased to 102 
members with the pledging of 37 
boys, capping one of the most 
successful rushes for Gamma Psi 
chapter in recent years. 

Those pledging are: Clyde An- 
thony, Steve Bienvenu, Rob But- 
ler, Steve Cassard, Bill Clements, 
John Coleman, Mike East, Jimmy 
Edwards, Butch Gaines, Billy Go- 
ins, Billy Gibson, Lull Hawkins, 
Pat Johnson, Don Kendrick, Steve 
Lame, Jackie Lewis, Jery Livings- 
ton, Len McCain, Monty Moncrief, 
Glenn Morris, Mike Murphy, 
Steve Owens, Jim Pierson, John 
Price, Ray Riser, Gru Rowland, 
Marty Roy, Brent Seal, Larry 
Stiles, John Taylor, Paul Ticken- 
off, Ray waller, Tom Williams, 
Crockett Wise, Bruce Hobby, 
Craig Whitney, and Camille Mack. 

Plans are now being made for 
the annual Tech-weekend, with 
the KA's at Tech and Northwest- 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 

Laundry Service 
Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 
706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO 



visit the 



One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



ern having a joint party, Friday 
night, and then a closed party 
for just the NSC brothers follow- 
ing the ballgame Saturday night. 

Actives and pledges will wel- 
come all the mothers and fathers 
with an open house this Saturday 
afternoon from 2-5. 

Improving school spirit has 
been a major concern with KA's 
as the predominant confederate 
flags and cheers fill the air at 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Sigma Tau Gamma initiated 
seven men this week. They are: 
Bill Jones, Buddy Maddox, J. V. 
Radford, Larry McKenzie, Bolin 
Higgs, Ken Bates, and Jack 
Phares. 

Forty new boys were pledged. 
They are: Mike Allday, Jack 
Barth, Rodger Black, Tommy 
Broughton, Stephen Buff, Bill 
Cole, Walt Creech, Danny Cul- 
breath, Robert Erwin, David Gel- 
pi, Mike Gill, David Hardin, Steve 
King, John Lamden, Jimmy Mar- 
rten, Benny Mannies, Doug Marx, 
John Merritt, Robert Monk, David 
Owens, Alvin Porter, Preston Pay- 
ene, Onnie Rambin, Eddie Sears, 
Tommy Smith, Randy Stevens, 
Robert Tooke, Danny Triplett, 
Grady Welch, Row Roberson, 
Mike Douget, Mike Rhodes, Steve 
Miller, and Joe Beuacque. 

The first event scheduled for 
the new pledge class is a T.G.I.F. 
party which will become a weekly 
affair with Sigma Tau Gamma. 

A lawn party is scheduled at 
Bob McLemore's Satudray for the 
visiting parents and a dance after 
the game for the members and 
their parents. 

To increase spirit at the foot- 
ball games, Sigma Tau Gamma 
has adopted a mascot. She is a 
one-hundred pound St. Bernard 
that resides in a $350 dag house 
cm "Greek Hill." 

A party has been planned for 
NSC and NLSC Tau's to help 
celebrate North-westerns big 7-3 
win over the Indians. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

TKE started their formal rush 
off with a bang this Fall with a 
dance featuring "Curley Davis 
and the Night Owls" at the Round 
1 party. Twenty five "Rush Girls" 
were present to entertain and 
dance with the rushees. These 
girls, members of the Teke Auxi- 
liary Organization, the Order of 
Diana, also served the Barbeque 
at the Round 2 party which was 
held on the Student Union Patio. 

October 1 was pledging day. 
New members are: Joe Dwal, 
James Odom, Tony Pasko, Lee 
Wise, Charlie Koonce, Mike Es- 




PROFESSOR — YOU LL FEELYOK OLP&ELF JN NOTImV/' 



kew, Jim Beatty, George David, 

Steve Foster, Mike Costello and 

Lee Fisher. 
After two weeks of work-out, 

the Teke football team started 
the intramural season by defeat- 
ing Pi Kappa Phi 6-0, and Tri 
Delta Sigma 52-0. The Tekes are 
looking forward to meeting the 
other fraternity's teams on the 
football field. 



Rodeo Club 
Sponsors Tilt 

Northwestern State College's 
Rodeo Club is sponsoring a rodeo 
Oct. 23 and 24 which will be 
open to all students on campus. 

Members of the NSC Rodeo 
Club and all other approved ro- 
deo associations will not be eli- 
gible to participate in the two- 
day event at (the Natchitoches 
Parish Fairgrounds. Rodeo Club 
officials said the event was strict- 
ly for "tenderfeet." 

Mens events will be bareback 
riding, bull riding and wild steer 
handling. Girls will compete in 
a Sadie Hawkins race, a goose 
scramble and goat sacking. 

The entrance fee will be $3 
for all standard events and $5 
for bareback riding and bull rid- 
ing. 

Women's events will consist of 
three-girl teams, and the entrance 
fee will be $3 per team. Girls 
will also be allowed to compete 
for the title of Rodeo Queen. 



High Schoolers 
On Campus 
For Testing 

Scheduled to arrive on campus 
Oct. 19 to take ACT tests are 79 
high school seniors, reported Dr. 
Tandy McElwee, the director of 
the counseling and testing center. 

Although these high school 
seniors are under no obligation 
to attend the college where they 
take the test, Dr. McElwee feels 
that Northwestern will get the 
majority of these seniors. One of 
the more important factors in this 
prediction is distance from home 
for the students. 

There will be a large number 
of seniors taking the test else- 
where over the nation, and even 
in other countries. Many of them 
will have their scores sent to 
NSC. 

Although at NSC admissions 
are not made by ACT scores, the 
results are used for assignment to 
classes. All NSC freshmen must 
take the test before registration 
for their first coellg semester. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



WELCOME NSC STUDENTS 

Bring your I. D. card to LIEBER'S 
and register for free gifts. 



Car Buffs do it! 



Ladies 
Men . 



$12.99 Dress 
$12.99 Trousers 



Drawing to be held Saturday, Oct. 19th at 4:00 p.m. 
You do not need to be present to win. 

COME VISIT US AND REGISTER 

Better Clothing and Shoes For Less Money 

LIEBER'S INC 



716 Second St. 



Natchitoches, La. 71457 




English Mtfi 

For men who want to be vvhewtfisil 
: action is. Very racy. Very masctflp 
line. ALL-PURPOSE LOTION^ 
S2.50, $4.00, $6.50. From the com- 
plete array of ENGLISH LEATHEftl 
men's toiletries, ., .. ■>% 

A PRODUCT Of MEM COMPANY, WC, I 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 11, 1968 



27 Students Enrolled 
In Doctoral Program 



Twenty-seven students are can- 
didates for the doctoral degree 
according to Dr. Leo Allbritten, 
Dean of the Graduate School. 

Twenty-six of the students are 
working toward the Doctor of 
Education degree, with one pur- 
suing courses for the Doctor of 
Philosophy degree. 

Six different fields of study 
are represenetd among the stu- 
dents, and 16 of the students are 

Students To 
Pre-Register 
December 2-21 

Pre-registration for the spring 
semester will be held the week 
preceding the Christmas holidays 
according to registrar Walter P. 
Ledet. 

Ledet said that this was the 
first time that the students had 
been allowed to pre-register be- 
fore Christmas, and that it was 
necessary in that Special Study 
Week is scheduled to begin Jan- 
uary 6, the day the students re- 
turn from the holidays. Fall se- 
mester final examinations are 
scheduled for the week beginning 
Monday, January 13. 

Tentative plans are for all de- 
partment heads to have a list of 
courses to be offered next spring 
in the registrar's office by Octo- 
ber 18, so that pre-registration 
may begin Monday, December 2. 
Christmas holidays begin Satur- 
day, December 21. 



in school full time while work- 
ing toward their degree. 

Dr. Allbritten said that mem- 
bers of this group would be the 
first to receive a doctoral degree 
from Northwestern in that this 
is thie first full semester the 
doctoral program has been of- 
fered here. 

The students in the doctoral 
program and their major are: 
Ezra Adams, History; Bobbie Bee- 
be, Elementary Education; La- 
verne Bennett, Elementary Edu- 
qajtion; Alma Casey, Secondary 
Education; Mary Cheros, Read- 
ing; Jesse Cornelius, Educational 
Administration; Ralph Cranston, 
Educational Administration; Har- 
old Denning, Educational Ad- 
ministration; Jean Driver, Ele- 
mentary Education; Derwood 
Duke, Health and Physical Edu- 
cation; Lonnie Dunn, Education- 
al Administration; Gertrude En- 
loe, Secondary Education; Ray- 
mond Gilbert, E<f acational Ad- 
ministration; James Gray Secon- 
dary Education; Nikolas Lassiter, 
Educational Administration; 
James Lemoine, Secondary Edu- 
cation; Mary McGlothin, Reading; 
Donald McKinney, Health and 
Physical Education; Patricia Mc- 
Kinny, Health and Physical Edu- 
cation; DeLores Payne, Reading; 
Jerry Payne, Secondary Educa- 
tion; William Pearson ni, Health 
and Physical Education; Ernest 
Peterson, Secondary Education; 
Edwin Shell, Secondary Educa- 
tion; Kenneth Terwey, Health 
and Physical Education, and 
Mary Scheller, Elementary Edu- 
cation. 



IN NEW BUILDING 



Baptist Students List Fall Activities 



The Baptist Student Union has 
begun its fall slate of activities 
with football, evening vesper 
services, after-game socials, and 
the state convention being held 
in Alexandria this weekend. 

The state convention will in- 
volve well over a thousand Bap- 
tist students from across the state 
in the hearing of various speak- 
ers. Among those to address the 
students will be Ron Willis who 
is a missionary to the Hippies in 
Los Angelos, Cal. 

The evening vesper service us- 
ually feature student speakers 
from this campus. Occasionally 

GRE Examinations 
Given October 26 

Graduate Record Examinations 
(GRE) will be offered to NSC 
students October 26 and January 
18. Applications to take the test 
this month must be made by 
October 11, according to Dr. 
Tandy McElwee, director of the 
counseling and testing center. 

Students may get application 
blanks for the test at the testing 
center, located on the first floor 
of Caldwell Hall. 

For entry in most graduate 
schools, GRE scores are either 
encouraged or required. 

Graduate schools use the test 
scores to screen applicants for the 
various programs they offer. The 
tests measure ability in general 
scholastic areas and fields of 
specialization. 



however, pastors from the city 
are heard in addition to invited 
guests from elsewhere. Vespers 
are at 6 p.m. 

The BSU is also participating 
in the intramural touch football 
program. Larry Bazer of Shreve- 
port is head of the BSU sports 
program. 

Also for the men is the Men's 
Fellowship group which sponsor- 
ed an ice cream feed Thursday 
night. 

Girls who might be interested 
in the Baptist Student Union al- 
so have a varied program of ac- 
tivities. The Young Women's 
Auxilliary provides coeds with 
the opportunity for fellowship 
and missionary study. Also 
prominent are the women's intra- 
mural sports in which the Bap- 
tists have been top contenders 
for years. 

According to BSU director, 
Myra Gulledge, the Baptist Stu- 
dent Union is not merely a clos- 
ed door society for Babtists, but 
a place of fellowship for Chris- 
tians of all denominations. 

Activities this year are taking 
place in a new building across 
from Scheib Hall on College Ave., 
which was constructed at a cost 
of over $200,000. Featured in this 
building are ping pong tables, a 
shuffleboard court, a stereo, a 
color television, pianos, and 
places in which to study. 

The building was completed 
this summer and was occupied 
by the students beginning this 
fall. President of the BSU is 
Henry L. Burns of Shongaloo. 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



Cadet Determined To 
Fulfill His Obligation 



by Charles Skinner 

Editor's Note: This story is the 
product of an interview by the 
editor and Executive Officer 
Henry L. Burns of Company C 
with Cadet James Holly. 

In an age of draft card burn- 
ers, demonstrators, and protesters 
of various types, its is always re- 
freshing to see a man like Cadet 
James Holly who loves his coun- 
try. 

Holly lost an eye in a hunting 
accident in the month of Septem- 
ber. One of the pellets of his 
shotgun ricocheted from a near- 
by body of water and embedded 
his right eye. 

The accident gave him a valid 
excuse not to serve in the armed 
forces, but Cadet Holly is deter- 
mined to fulfill his military obli- 
gation through the ROTC pre* 
gram. 

He feels that every person has 
an obligation to give service to 
his country and that this obliga- 
tion is his to fulfill if he possib- 
ly can. 

When asked why he wanted to 
serve in the ROTC program, Hol- 
ly stated that he feels that the 



ROTC program is a way to bet- 
ter himself, to gain discipline 
and self control, and to remain 
with his friends that he has made 
in the corps. 

It is Holly's hope that he will 
be granted a waiver and that he 
will be able to continue in the 
ROTC advance program despite 
his physical handicap. 

Closing the interview, Holly 
said that he hoped nobody would 
tell him that guns weren't daner- 
ous. 



Diamond Signed 
For December 6 

Scheduled to perform at Pra- 
ther Coliseum during the Satur- 
day night of the Christmas 
Lights Dec. 6, is singer, Neil 
Diamond. 

The contract was signed re- 
cently by Bill Fowler, the new 
head of the Student Entertain- 
ment Committee of the Student 
Government Association. 




Perfect symbol 

of the love you share 

Being with each other, doing things together . . . knowing that 
your affection is growing into precious and enduring love. Happily, 
all these cherished moments will be forever symbolized by your 
diamond engagement ring. 

If the name, Keepsake, is in the ring and on the tag, you are 
assured of fine quality and lasting satisfaction. The engagement 
diamond is flawless, of superb color, and precise modern cut. Your 
Keepsake Jeweler will assist you in making your selection . . . He's 
in the yellow pages, under "Jewelers." 

REGISTERED _ 

K e ep s ake® 

DIAMOND RINGS 




LEE 



CROWN 



ROYALTY 



Rings from $100 to $10,000. Illustrations enlaiged to show beauty of 
detail. ® Trade-mark reg. A. H. Pond Company, Inc., Est. 1892. 

r 



HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING 

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I 
I 

| Name. 
I 
I 

I City_ 
! State- 



Address. 



BRIGHT & SON 
Sanitone Dry Cleaners 
Phone 352-2939 
224 Amulet St. 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



Bex Office Opens 
Mon-Fri — 5:45 
Sat, Sun — 12:45 
— Admissions — 
Adults — 1.00 
Children — 50c 
Phone 352-2581 



-Zip- 



Tonite & Saturday 
October 12 

Fay Dunaway 
Steve McQueen 
, — In — 
"THE THOMAS 
CROWN AFFAIR" 
_ in Adult Color _ 

Sun _ Mon _ Tues 
October 13, 14 15 

Susan Hayward 

Patty Duke 
Barbara Parkins 
Sharon Tate 

"VALLEY OF 
THE DOLLS" 
Color by Deluxe 

Starts Wed. 16th 

Omar Sharif 
Geraldine Chaplin 
Julie Christie 
— in — 
David Lean's Film 
of 

Boris Pasternak's 
"DOCTOR 
ZHIVAGO" 



CHIEF 

J R i V E - i N 



Box Office Opens] 

at 6:30 P.M. - - 
— Adults $1.00 —| 

October 11th 

"THE MINI-SKIRTl 
MOB" 

— in Color — 

Sat., Oct. 12 

"THE COBRA" 
— Plus — 
"THE HOUSE OF 
USHER" 
Both in Color 

Sun. 13 - Tue. 15; 

"IN COLD 
BLOOD" 

Wed., Oct. 16 

Double Buck-Nite 

$2.00 per car 

regardles of how 
many in car. 

— Hit No. 1 — 
'THE LOVE INS")! 

— Hit No. 2— III 
"THE GROUP" d 

—Both in Color — ■ 



I KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, N. Y. 13201 



Week of Frenzied Activities Coming to Head 

urrent auce 




Vol. LVII— No. 3 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, October 18, 1968 



Demons, Tech Clash for 53rd Time, 

Week of Activities 

Demons After Fifth Straight 



Game Caps Big 

NSC, Bulldogs 
Activities To 
Dominate City 



by Linda Towry 

Hundreds of Demon and Bull- 
dogs supporters pour into an ex- 
pectant Shreveport this weekend 
to witness the annual football 
classic at State Fair Stadium be- 
tween these two traditional foes. 

"Wreck Tech" and "Dump the 
Demons" buttons will blossom 
forth all over the city as each 
school wages a spirited campaign 
to "out-do" the other. 

A full day of activities has 
been planned for the students 
of both schools, for whom Satur- 
day is the climax of a full week 
of pep rallies, car caravans, and 
frenzied preparations. 

Starting off Saturday's activi- 
ties will be the annual lunch- 
eon, this year sponsored by the 
Shreveport Chamber of Com- 
merce. Mayor Clyde Fant of 
Shreveport will be present, and 
invitations have been extended 
to the' mayors of both Ruston and 
Natchitoches. Guests will in- 
cluded the queens and courts 
from each school, SGA Officials 
and their dates, and the Deans 
and their wives. 

After the luncheon, the parade 
will form on Baker Street at 
1:45. From there, it will move 
down Baker, left on Edward, 
down to Texas, and then to Mc- 
Neil Street. NSC will turn down 
Milam and hold their pep rally 
on the Milam Street side of the 
Courthouse. Tech will go on to 
the Texas Street side for their 
pep rally. 

Following the Rallys which 
will be led by the NCC band 
and cheerleaders, students will 
have a chance for a short breath- 
er before the pre-game ceremon- 
ies. 

Beginning at 7:30 p.m., will be 
a performance by the NSC band. 
Following this, the Black 
Knights drill team will march on- 
to the field and line up at the 
center of the NSC stands. 

As the band plays, the NSC 
State Fair Court will march onto 
the field those girls who were 
elected to the court will be es- 
courted by various members of 
the Student Government Associ- 
ation. 

These will be followed by the 
Queen of the NSC Court, Marice 
Fowler who will be escourted by 
SGA President, Henry L. Burns. 
Other members of the court are 
Marsha Bella, Karen Karisney, 
Janis Lowe, Carla McCain, Shar- 
on Parker, Elaine Sanders, Char- 
lene Wheeler, and Brenda Wil- 
son. 

The kick-off for the ball game 
will follow the pledge of allegi- 
ance and prayer and another 
State Fair Game will be under- 
way. 

After the game, students will 
see the State Fair as well as 
dances sponsored by fraternities 
from NSC and La. Tech. 



WRECK 
TECH 




GET THE MESSAGE — Barbara Slack, Northwestern State College 
senior sociology major from Springhill, wants nobody to mistake 
her loyalty this weekend in the traditional State Fair football classic 
between Northwestern and Louisiana Tech in Shreveport. North- 
western students had a full week of parades, pep rallies and other 
activities planned leading up to the Saturday night extravaganza in 
State Fair Stadium. 



Marmillion Is Frosh President, 
Edges Anthony In Close Contest 



by Charles Skinner 

Val Marmillion won the victory 
in the race for Freshman Class 
President edging out Clyde An- 
thony of Many in the Student 
Government ssociation elections 
Tuesday. 

Winning the office of Fresh- 
man Vice President was Steve 
Bonnin of Welsh who defeated 
Tommy McCullough of Mans- 
field. Taking office as Women's 
Representative was Theresa Lom- 
bardino of Leesville who edged 
out Bernice Garbor of Leesville. 

The office of Men's Represen- 
tative was taken by Mike East 
of Zachary who downed Donnie 
Martin of Ashland by a slim 
margin. 

From the initial filing to the 
last feverish handshake to the 
last feverish handshake, it was 
a race designed for the benefit of 
all those involved. 

The voting of the class was 
sparse with only about one fifth 
represented at the polls. 

For those who by choice or 
chance failed to obtain other of- 
fices, there has been the office 
of Freshman Associate to the 
SGA. The Freshman Associates 
assist the members of the SGA 
in various tasks and function 
in all but a voting capacity in 
the governing body. 

The twenty-seven candidates 
who have filed notices of inten- 
tion are: Wayne Bolton, Sherry 
Brashear, Rhonda C a 1 e m o n , 
Christina Conine, Desenex Cox, 
Joyce Craft, Dorothy Jean Fair, 



Ellen Fontenot, Dana Gaddis, Ira 
Gamble, Brent Gros, Penny Kay, 
Lynn Killen, Sue Knight, Eliza- 
beth Laningham, Nancy Lord, 
Tommy McCullough, Bonnie Mar- 
tin, Donnie Martin, Frances Mar- 
tin, Clifton Elwood Miller, David 
Mitchell, Sondra Rabon, Cyn- 



As Tech Seeks First GSC Win 

By James Walker 
Sauce Managing Editor 

A week of frenzied pep rallies, parades, bonfires and the 
like, comes to a head Saturday night at State Fair Stadium 
in Shreveport when the two most offensive teams in the Gulf 
States Conference collide head on in a game that looks to 
have the makings of a classic. 

law of averages, things don't look 
too good for the Demons, but 
for those who discount such 
things as just being superstition, 
and look at the tangible aspects, 
things look to be in good shape. 

The Demons with halfbacks 
Vic Nyvall and Tony Papas and 
fullback Richard Ware compli- 
menting quarterback Donald Gui- 
dry's sharp passing to ends Al 
Phillips, Steve Gaspard and 
Wayne Haney, with a grinding 
ground attack, look like they are 
for real, and look to have a 
definite shot at the GSC cham- 
pionship. 

The game is a must for the De- 
mons if they hope to keep pace 
with GSC co-leaders USL and 
McNeese. 

One of those intangibles that 
must not be overlooked going 
into the game though is the fact 
that Tech is due. 

The Bulldogs opened the sea- 
son, by defeating two major col- 
lege teams, Mississippi State and 
East Carolina, before falling to 
GSC foes McNeese and USL, des- 
pite rolling up almost 600 yards 
total offense in the latter con- 
test. 

Tech will be breathing fire in 
an attempt to prove that 0-2 
league record isn't indicative of 
their ballclub. 

With Bradshaw hurling strik- 
es to the likes of Tommy Spinks, 
Ken Liberto and Larry Brewer, 
with Guidry firing strikes of his 
own to Phillips, Gaspard and 
Haney and sending Nyvall, Papa 
and Ware tearing for yardage 
on the ground, with the likes of 
Lester Latino, Larry Gaudet and 
Walter Edler battling a tough 
Tech offensive line, and last but 
certainly not least, with some 
30,000 wild-eyed fans cheering 
madly in non-stop fashion, it 
should make for a mighty inter- 
esting night. 



Louisiana Tech's frustrated 
Bulldogs, with rifle armed Terry 
Bradshaw leading the way, should 
be, as the old saying goes, "high 
as a kite", when they trot onto 
the field against the suprising 
Demons, who, by the looks of all 
those pep rallies, parades and 
bonfires, should have just as 
much adrenelin flowing as the 
Bulldogs. 

It's the 53rd renewal of a ser- 
ies that started back in 1907 
when the Demons edged the Bull- 
dogs 19-14 and the closeness of 
that first game set the pattern 
for the entire series as most of 
the games have been decided by 
little more than a touchdown. 
Tech leads in the series 33-15, 
mostly on the strength of a 10 
game winning streak from 1944- 
52, winning twice in the 1945 
season, 18-7 and 7-2. 

The contest annually is con- 
sidered the make or break game 
of the season for both teams, 
and both feel that if it is the 
only game won during the season, 
they have achieved a measure of 
success. By the same token, if 
it were the only loss on one or 
the other's record, a lot of the 
luster would be lost from the 
season. 

For people who believe in the 



thia Riser, Linda Sepulvado, 
Debbie Singletary, and Wanda 
Stoma. 

The candidates will be screen- 
ed by the Student Government 
Association on the basis of their 
replies to three questions: "What 
(See Frosh Elect, Page 8) 




NSC CHEERLEADERS — NSC Cheerleaders display the talents which will be used to goad the stands 
to a greater show of spirit in the coming State Fair Classic. The cheerleaders worked double time 
in the week before State Fair during the nightly rallies and demonstrations. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 18, 1968 



A Hairy Episode 

In colonial days, people had effective methods with 
which to dispose of those who did not in every way conform 
to their own ideals. Such as witch burnings. 

The trials were fair and impartial. If you were different 
you were a witch, and it has always been easy to prove 
someone different. The oddball was then taken to a nearby 
stake and burned for the pleasure of all passersby. 

This southern college in the Twentieth Century is con- 
fronted by a similar problem, different people. Instead of 
witch burnings we have hair cuttings. Instead of an august 
religious judicial body, we have a band of disguised masked 
marauders engaged in an ill-conceived attempt to bring about 
conformity on the campus. The philosophy of these raids 
is that the only thing wrong with a long-haired person is 
his long hair, and if you cut that off then everything will 
be all right. 

The inevitable result of this sort of action is a renewed 
determination to keep long hair by the long hairs and a 
higher level of hatred and suspicion on everyone's part. 
There was a time when members of the student body banded 
together in a common cause. . . . but no more, for we are 
reduced from sharing to shearing; from helping to hindering; 
and from a college to a battleground. 

The real need of this campus is a new kind of love. 
Not the kind portrayed by grotesque figures in a "love-in." 
But the king of love that accepts people for what they are. 
The type of love that is contagious and engenders like feel- 
ings in those we meet. The type of love that gives rather than 
tears down. 

The problem? There's really none there. The way to 
love? Do unto others as you would have. . . . 



Minutes of SGA 



10-7-68 

Burns called the meeting to order. 
Invocation by Fowler, followed by 
pledge of allegiance. The reading of 
the minutes were dispensed with. 

Digilormo reported that there were 
not many cars available. A call needs 
to be made 3 days before Tech week- 
end to see if they are available. 

Maxwell met with Mayor Fant, Fri- 
day, October 4, to discuss plans for 
Saturday, October 19. Agreed to have 
a buffet at the Civic Center at 12:15 
p.m. Saturday. The relay race was 
discussed. Nothing was decided at this 
time. Maxwell asked that it be looked 
into, the possibility of having buses 
leave from the Civic Center to the 
stadium. 

Fowler reported on the purposed 
committees and its purposes. 

1. To coordinate activities and func- 
tions of all SGA Committees. 

2. To regulate meetings of all com- 
mittees. 

3. To see that all committee reports 
and attendance requirements are kept 
current. 

4. To submitt to the SGA President 
in the spring semester a recommended 
list of committee members. 

5. To survey the effectiveness of the 
committee as they stand and to make 
suggestions as to future improvements 
and additions and deletions. 

DeWitt reported that the AWS will 
meet tonight and discuss Mom and 
Dad's Day. 

Kevil reported for the Student Ser- 
vices Committee. There is no way to 
keep people from cutting in line. A 
book exchange is still in the planning 
stage. Members of the committee are 
looking into the possibility of a juke- 
box for the Student Union. 

Kevil reported that a Food Services 
Committee needs to be set up in order 
to work to a greater capacity with 
Mr. Stone. 

Maxwell emphasized the need for 
SGA officials to be present at all the 
polls for elections. Secrecy in results 
is necessary- There is not enough pub- 



licity for the elections. Maxwell felt 
that 20 people on the Election Board 
are too many. 

Kevil said that it is the responsi- 
bility of SGA where ballots are mis- 
calculated. 

Maxwell moved SGA voting members 
or officials approved by SGA can only 
work at the polls. Seconded by Slifer. 
Question by Alario. Motion carried. 

Riddle reported that Delta Zeta and 
Kappa Sigma would be in charge of 
the car parade, Monday. It will start 
at the Coliseum and end in front of 
Fine Arts steps with a pep rally at 
7:00 p.m. Tuesday, Kappa Alpha and 
Phi Mu will be in charge of car 
parade. The Bulldog will be called in 
the dorms and cafeterias. Wednesday, 
Sigma Tau Gamma and Tri Sigma 
will be in charge of the car parade. 
The Bulldog will be hung by the coach 
at the stadium. Thursday the march 
down town will begin at the Armory. 
Pep rally held in front of KNOC. The 
burning of the bulldog will be in front 
of Iberville at 7:30 p.m. Dance at Stu- 
dent Union will follow. 

Balliro moved that the members of 
the Election Board be approved to 
work at poles. Seconded by Alario. 
Question by Slifer. Motion carried. 

Alario reported that the attendence 
of previous Senior Banquets has not 
been good. Ask for an allocation to 
purchase letter-head paper for the 
purpose of contacting members of the 
Senior Class. 

Nickerson moved that SGA appro- 
priate money for the stationery. Sec- 
onded byBalliro. Question by Slifer. 
Motion carried. f 

The Current Sauce was not present 
at this meeting. 

Balliro moved we abandon the relay 
race to Shreveport. Maxwell seconded 
the motion. Qustion by Nickerson. Mo- 
tion carried. 

Nickerson moved we adjourn. Sec- 
onded by Alario. Motion carried. 

Respectfully submitted 
Janis Lowe 



Letter 
To 

The 

Editor 

Editor: 

After three years of habitation 
on this campus, the most out- 
standing thing to say about NSC 
is that this institution is steeped 
in the tradition of the conserva- 
tive South. Politically, socially, 
economically and intellectually, 
the greater part of this campus 
is conservative in every sense of 
that word. 

As proof of my permise, I 
would like to call public atten- 
tion to the Beautification Com- 
mittee of West Rapides (soon to 
be expanded to Natchitoches Par- 
ish). Never has such a benefi- 
cent and altruistic organization 
graced our campus!- Imagine 
the sight of twenty of NSC's 
finest giving away free haircuts 
in the privacy of one's own 
room, and at no charge to the 
benefactor of this beauty! It is 
a sight to warm the heart of any 
crypto-communist. 

Lacking the nominal adminis- 
trative OK, this group of fine, 
upstanding youngsters have so 
far worked without the recogni- 
tion due to such a movement. 
The free-mindedness and unbias- 
ed attitude of this organization 
brings forward only the best of 
what NSC has to offer in their 
enrollees. It is in this spirit that 
I hereby ask for public accla- 
mation of this group and their 
elevation to the position of 
honor that they deserve. The 
understanding of democratic prin- 
ciples and logical rationale shown 
in their actions heerby warrants 
them a place of renown among 
the service clubs of this campus. 

Even though my hair is long- 
er than six inches all over my 
head, and excepting the fact that 
my upper lip is hampered by a 
moustache, I would like to in- 
vite these gentlemen to room 
124 W. Rapides to share with 
me their experiences and know- 
ledge of true freedom and broth- 
erly love. 

Sincerely, 
Joseph Lunt 
Box 4288 
124 W. Rapides 

[ r B €»urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
tne fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Su>^- 
cription S3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated CoUegiaie 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

Charles Skinner Editor 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

David MiUer Sports Editor 

Reporters: Jack Montgomery and Pat 
Wegmann. 



Presidents Act 
Pass Resolution 



It's What's Happening--- 



Saturday, Oct. 19 

Football, NSC vs. Louisiana Tech, 
State Fair Stadium, 8 p.m. 

Monday, October 21 

AWS Judiciary Board Meeting, 
SU 313, 3 to 8 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 22 

Play Rehearsal, FFA, 8 a.m. to 
10:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, October 23 

Play Rehearsal 



Thursday, October 24 

Student Recital Hour, LT, 11 a.m. 

Circle K Meeting, SU 320, 6 to 9 p.m. 

Campus Women's Shrimp Boil, Colli- 
seum, 6 p.m. 

Delta Zeta Founder's Day Open House, 
DZ House. 

Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball 
Tournament, Men's and Women's 
Gyms, 7 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 



The Louisiana Association of 
Student Body Presidents Sunday 
adopted a resolution calling up- 
on the governor, the legislators, 
and every citizen of Louisiana to 
realize the present dilema of 
Louisiana's state supported col- 
leges and universities and pro- 
vide a solution at the lowest pos- 
sible cost to the student. The ac- 
tion came as a result of the Stud- 
ent Body Presients' meeting in 
Baton Rouge which was attended 
by the ten presidents of their 
respective state schools. 

Malcolm Ehrhardt of Louisiana 
State University in New Orleans, 
spokesman for the group, stated 
that the adoption of this resolu- 
tion by the 10 Student Body Pres- 
idents greatly enhances individ- 
ual efforts toward preventing a 
student fee increase. "I feel the 
action taken by the L.A.S.B.P. is 
a great step forward by students 
to make the public aware of the 
importance of state supported 
education at the lowest cost to 
the students who are in many 
cases supporting themselves 
while attending college," Ehrh- 
ardt said. 

Along with the resolution the 
Association also passed a pro- 
jected program for explaining 
their position before the legisla- 
tive session beginning on Novem- 
ber 10, 1968. Ehrhardt continued, 
"We are planning to meet with 
the legislative budgetary com- 
mittee and possibly have an in- 
terview with Governor McKeith- 
en. This association represents 
the top echelon of student lead- 
ers in Louisiana who are interest- 
ed in maintaining the low cost of 
quality education for those stud- 
ents who consider it a genuine 
privilege to attend a university 
and who otherwise would be pre- 
ventead from obtaining a college 
education." 



The Association is planning 
another session on November 3-4 
in Monroe, Louisiana to discuss 
further plans before the begin- 
ning of the November fiscal ses- 
sion. 

Representatives 
N.Y. Bound 

Natchitoches — Seven students 
and one faculty member will rep- 
resent the college at the 44th 
annual convention of the Associ- 
ation Collegiate Press Oct. 31- 
Nov. 2 in New York. 

James Parrish, associate pro- 
fessor of journalism, will accom- 
pany staff members of Njorth- 
western's campus newspaper and 
yearbook to the convention. 

He will also attend the conven- 
tion of the National Council of 
Council of College Publications 
Advisers, wjhich is meeting in 
conjunction with the Associated 
Collegiate Press. Parrish is a 
member of the executive com- 
mittee of the NCCPA. 

North-western students attend- 
ing the conventicm will be Gail 
Dooley and Jack Winkle of Shrev- 
eport and Linda Green of Natch- 
itoches,, representing the year- 
book, The Potpourri, and Charles 
Skinner, ElDorad© Ark., James 
Walker, DeKalb, Tex., and Al Sa- 
voie, New Orleans, representing 
the newspaper, The Current 
Sauce. Also attending will be 
George Gray of Sibley, assistnt 
to the adviser for both publica- 
tions. 

Presidential candidates Hubert 
Humphrey, Richard Nixon and 
George Wallace have been invit- 
ed to the convention and are ex- 
pected to attend. 



Resolution 

WHEREAS, the State of Louisiana presently faces 
a financial crisis and, 

WHEREAS, a major area of concern of the Louisi- 
ana Association of Student Body Presidents 
is higher education in Louisiana and, 

WHEREAS, we feel that state supported educa- 
tion is the most important function of state 
government and, 

WHEREAS, many state colleges have lost valuable 
professors through this situation and the pos- 
sibilities of losing many more are very great 
and, 

WHEREAS, the people who stand to lose immedi- 
ately are the students of Louisiana and even- 
tually the impact will be felt by all citizens 
of this state and, 

WHEREAS, the Louisiana Association of Student 
Body Presidents is aware that the upcoming 
special legislative session of the Louisiana 
legislature will be concerned with possible 
solutions to our crisis, 

THEREFORE, BE IT HEREBY RESOLVED THAT: 
this Association of Student Body Presidents 
does respectfully appeal to the governor, 
legislature and every citizen of Louisiana 
concerned with our crisis to take those ap- 
propriate actions which will alleviate these 
financial difficulties and continue to provide 
quality education at the lowest possible cost 
to students of this state. 

SUPPORTED BY: Louisiana State University in 
New Orleans 

Northeastern State College 
Southeastern State College 
University of Southwestern Louisiana 
Louisiana Polytechnic Institute 
Nicholls State College 
McNeese State College 
Southern University, Bossier City Campus 
Louisiana State University in Baton Rouge 
Northwestern State College 



Friday, October 18, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Educational Exhibits 
To Be Shown At Fair 



Texas Musicians Give Recital Here 



The State Department of Edu- 
cation designated the college to 
be hosts this year for a gigantic 
State Fair education exhibit. 

Orville J. Hanchey, head of the 
iscoordination chairman for the 
nine state colleges and univer- 
sities which will be represented 
in the display in Shreveport 
during the State Fair. 

Colleges and universities in- 
cluded in the display are North- 
western, Louisiana Tech, North- 
of Southwestern Louisiana, Mc- 
Neese, Nicholls, Southern and 
Grambling. 

The display booths for each 
college and the State Department 
of Education were constructed on 
the Northwestern campus and 
moved this week to the Educa- 
tion Building at the State Fair- 
grounds. 

Representatives from the col- 
leges were in Shreveport early 
this week to prepare their ex- 



hibits for the formal opening of 
the fair. 

Hanchey, who is working with 
an exhibit chairman from each of 
the state colleges and universities 
said the theme of the display is 
"Education — Louisiana — 1968." 

William J. Dodd, state superin- 
tendent of education, made the 
preliminary plans and arrange- 
ments for the exhibit, which will 
be open to the public through- 
out the State Fair. 

Included in the central dis- 
play on the State Department of 
Education will be a model of the 
new $6 million Education Build- 
ing in Baton Rouge and photo- 
graphs of Dodd and other educa- 
tion officials and pictures of all 
the presidents of the state's in- 
stitutions of higher learning. 

Hanchey and State Fair Of- 
ficials have estimated that some 
175,000 persons will view the 



educational displays. 

The nine colleges will be fea- 
tured in separate booths revolv 
ing around the central exhibit 
of the State Department of Edu- 
cation. Eachcation. Each booth 
will be shown. 

One of the features of the 
Northwestern display will be a 
simulated model of the new Arts 
and Sciences Building, the larg- 
est classroom building in the 
state. There will also be a model 
of the Teacher-Education Center 
at Northwestern. 



WRECK 
TECH 



The Department of Music will 
present a uriique program of 
of music for piano four-hand in 
the Little Theatre on Tuesday, 
October 22, at 8:00 P.M., accord- 
ing to Department Head Dr. 
Joseph Carlucci. 

The program is unique in that 
it will be devoted to music com- 
posed expressly for two pianists 
seated at the same keyboard, 
rather than preforming on two 
pianos as in the case of a piano 
duet. The visisting performers 
will beMiss Verna Harder and 
Mrs. Rita Pisk, both members of 
the music faculty at the Univer- 
sity of Texas in Austin. 

Miss I^arder, art associate 
professor of music, in charge of 
for piano majors at the Univer- 
sity of Texas. As one of the na- 
tion's top pedagogical authorities, 
she has given numerous work- 
shops and has lectured widely, 
both on the university and on 
the public school levels. She is 
also widely known as a soloist 
and as a chamber music pre- 
former, having given concerts 



throughout this country and in 
Mexico. 

Mrs. Pisk is beginning her third 
year as a member of the Univer- 
sity of Texas piano faculty. She 
had taught piano privately before 
1966 and has served as an 
adjudicator for the National 
Guild of Piano Teachers. Sht has 
studied with Verna Harder, and 
holds a master's degree from the 
University of Texas. 

There is no charge for Tuesday 
night's recital and the public 
and students are cordinally invit- 
ed to attend. 



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Our 

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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 18, 1968 




Al Phillips 



Mike Burrow 



David Centeni 



Randy Brodnax 



Kenny Ferro 



Shelly Dickie 



Steve Gaspard 



Soccer Technique 
Invades Football 

"There is really no compari- 
sion of football and soccer". 
These are the words of frestmen 
Bill Lytton who uses the uncon- 
ventional soccer style of kicking 
to aid the Demon effort. 

Lytton learned and played the 
game of soccer in Brazil where 
his parents were and still 
are missionaries. He became 
very proficient in controlling the 
soccer ball and at the time did 
not even consider playing foot- 
ball. But when Bill returned to 
the States, he was introduced 
to football and things began to 
happen. 

Lytton made his football debut 
at Jackson-Callaway High School 
in Mississippi during his junior 
year. That year he was 1-4 in the 
field goal division and 13-13 in 
the PAT catagory. Bill moved to 
Natchitoches in his senior year 
and was ineligable to play. 

The 5-9, 160 pound kicker 
approaches the ball from an angle 
and boots the ball with the instep 
of his foot. Although Bill is left 
handed and usually kicks with 
his left foot, he can and some- 
time does use his right. Bill is 
now booting the pigskin accurate- 
ly form 40 yards out in pratice. 

Lytton uses soccer shoes in- 
stead of football cletes because 
they don't have as much bulk 
leather on the side therefore 
being a great deal lighter. He 
also wears light pads and some- 
times no thigh and knee pads at 
all. But after getting knocked 
around a little he has decided 
against not wearing these pads. 
He is expected to be a great asset 
to the Demons during the next 
few years. Right now he is a lit- 
tle awkward off football's ways 
and means but with a little ex- 
perience he might develope to 
be one of the many great Demon 
players. 



Pictured are the probable offen- 
sive starters for the Purple and 
White in tomorrow nights classic 
contest with the Bulldogs.Al 
Phillips and Steve Gaspard will 
start at the ends. The tackles 
will be Mike Borrow and Shelley 
Dickie. The starting guards will 
be David Centanni and Kenny 
Ferro. Randy Brodnax will snap 
the ball. The backfield includes 
Vic Nyvall and Tony Papa at 
halfbacks with Don Guidry and 
Richard Ware at quarterback and 
fullback. 




Bloodworth, Walding Impress 



Improved Demon Cagers Take to Floor 
In Preparation for Tough GSC Lineup 



Donald Guidry 



Anyone for basketball: That 
may sound like a joke, but it 
isn't. 

Although most sports fans are 
up to their ears in football 
Coach Tynes Hildebrand and 23 
Northwestern College basketball 
candidates took to the hardwood 
Tuesday as the Demons opened 





Tony Papas 




Richard Ware 



Vic Nyvall 



practice for the 1968-69 season. 

Ten lettermen and a flock of 
outstanding freshmen were among 
the cagers who reported to Prath- 
er Coliseum for the first workout. 

Northwestern will be trying 
to improve on its 1967-68 record 
of 12 wins and 13 losses, but 
has a beefed up schedul this sea- 
son including one tournament ap- 
pearance. 

Leading the list of returnees 
are all-Gulf States Conference 
selections James Wyatt (6-5) 
and Pete Gray (6-2). In addition, 
Hildebrand has the other three 
starters from last season, guards 
Doug Watts (5-10) and Jim Pef- 
fer (6-1) and forward Odis Faust 
(6-4). 

A couple of newcomers to the 
varsity, Charles Bloodworth (6-8) 
and Carlton Walding (6-3) should 
give the Demons added depth to 
go with the five veterans. 



Demons Meet Bulldogs in Classic 



THE GAME of the year for 
most football fans of ancient 
rivalries Northwestern and La. 
Tech, will transpire tomorrow 
night before 30,000 plus, scream- 
ing students and alumni at State 
Fair Stadium in Shreveport. 
Tech leads in the long series 
33-15. There have been four ties 
since the series beginning in 
1907. 

NSC will trying for their third 
win in a row against the Bull- 
dogs. The Demons have never 
copped the hallowed game three 



Daisy and Iris Beauty Shop 

featuring 

JOYCE 

Specializing in Hair Fashion 
and Long Hair 

Appointments taken from 8 a.m. til 

323 St. Maurice Lane Phone 352-2900 



straight years but they are com- 
ing off of a 28-7 win in 1966 and 
a 7-0 decision last year. 

The Bulldogs go into the game 
with a 2-2 record. Their wins 
have come over major college 
opponents Mississippi State and 
East Carolina University. The 
Canines have fallen twice in a 
row to GSC opponents McNeese 
and USL. Northwestern owns a 
4-1 record with a 1-0 slate in GSC 
action. The conference win came 
over Northeast. 

As usual the Demons will be 
out-weighed in the contest. Tech 
comes in with an offensive av- 
erage weight of 203. Their line 
averages 210 and the large back- 
field averages 191 pounds. The 
Bulldogs defense weighs in at 
206 pounds. NSC's line averages 
what the Tech backfield does 
while the Demon backfield 
starts at 174 pounds. The Purple 
and White have been opposed by 
heavier teams all season, but the 
quickness and agility of their 
players hasn't been matched. 

Tech relies heavily on the 



golden arm of their fine chunker 
Terry Bradshaw. Bradshaw and 
his mates have averaged just un- 
der 25 points per outing. The 
Canies have shown only one main 
offensive formation. They run 
out of a pro-set with a wide re- 
ceiver. Occasionally they will 
shift into a slot L Bradshaw has 
been effective with drop back 
passes. A fine pass blocking line 
enables him to throw from a 
pocket most of the time. 

Coach Glen Gossett said 
that he thought Tech was a 
passing team, but only because 
they have a fine corps of re- 
ceivers and the rifle-armed Brad- 
shaw. He noted that the back- 
field probably averaged as much 
per rush as anyone but they 
didn't get as much action. 

On the defensive side of things, 
Tech has given up 19 points a 
game. They play the standard col- 
lege Oklahoma defense which is 
a 5-2 with a four deep secondary 
playing a zone defense most of 
the time. 

La. Tech has a towering de- 
fensive line led by the ends. 



Shop 

Grillette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 



Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY 

Make Your Appointment Now for Christmas Pictures 

JOHN C. GUILLET 



403 Second Street 



Phone 352-2381 



Left defensive end David Cut- 
6'5". The other end, Walter Cau- 
sey, weighs 225 and is also 6' 5" 
tall. Both boys are mobile for 
their size and will present a pro- 
blem to the line of the Demons. 
Gossett was concerned with the 
range of the two giants and he 
stated that a perfect block or a 
double teaming was the only way 
to stop them. 

NSC has the momentum going 
for them in the contest with four 
straight wins. The explosive of- 
fense is averaging 28 points per 
contest and the surprisingly 
stingy defense has yielded only 56 
points. 

Tough Tony Papa, who suf- 
fered a painful hip pointer a- 
gainst Cameron State, is expected 
to see a lot of action against the 
traditional rivals. A blood ves- 
sel had ruptured inside one of 
Tony's hip muscles but as Gos- 
sett said, "If it is humanly pos- 
sible for Tony to play, I know 
that he will want to be in there." 
Papa has been on treatment of 
ultra-sound to relax and stimu- 
late the muscle. 

Amid the frenzy and excite- 
ment of the game and its splen- 
dor, it must be remembered that 
it is still a most important game 
in regard to the conference race 
which USL is currently leading 
with a 2-0 mark. Tech has already 
suffered two conference losses, 
and must win if they hope to re- 
tain any chance of sharing the 
crown. The Bulldogs have every- 
thing to gain and nothing to lose, 
except of course their personal 
satisfaction of seeing the Demons 
fall. 

For NSC it will be the second 
hurdle to cross in their quest for 
their second GSC title in three 
years. The game will be a great 
one as most of tht recent years 
contests have been. 

This reporter sees the final 
score to be NSC 21, Techl7. 



Chitty. Chitty. 
Discount Card? 



I 



i 



Friday, October 18, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 





Larry Gaudet 
Pictured are the 
starters on the defensive side of 
the Demon team. Mace Morris 
and Randy Tate are scheduled to 
start at ends. At tackle, Bob 
McAllen nd Walter Edler will 
start. Ronnie Whatley will hold 
down the middle guard slot. 
Larry Gaudet andLester Lanino 
will start at linebackers and the 
cornerbackers will be Dick Con- 
cilio and Kenny Callens. John 
Boogaerts and Kenny Hrapmann 
will play safety. (Hrapmann is 
not pictured.) This defensive 
team will represent the Purple 
and White in the classic tomor- 
row night in Shreveport. Game 



Don Mayfield 
probable 



Bob McAllen 



Wayne Estay 



Walter Edler 



Randy Tate 



Lester Latino 




Scoreboard 









GSC 




W 


L 


Rec. 


USL 


3 


1 


2-0 


NSC 


4 


1 


1-0 


McNeese 


3 


1 


1-0 


Northeast 


2 


2 


0-1 


La. Tech 


2 


2 


0-2 


Southeastern 


1 


3 


01- 


Southeastern 


1 


3 


0-1 



Dick Concilio 



John Boogaerts 



Kenny Callens 



Cameron State Folds As Demons 
Prepare to Take on Bulldogs 



The Cameron State Aggies 
provided the "tune-up for La. 
Tech" that they were meant to 
be when they fell 48-7 last Sat- 
urday. The Aggies are 1-4 on the 
year. NSC has taken four in a 
row since an opening game loss. 

The "track meet" started when 
the Demons took the opening 
kickoff and quickly drove 68 
yards for a score. The drive was 
capped by Al Phillips third TD 
catch of the year. The bomb from 
Don Guidry covered 37 yards. 
Rusty James' PAT was good. 

Stated Clarence Johnson bob- 
led a punt and the Demons gob- 
bled it in on the Cameron eleven 
yard line. Two plays later Rich- 
ard Ware scored on a two-yard 
plunge. James converted. 

Ware, who is not known for 
having blinding speed, showed 
that he is quick when he burst 
up the middle on a quick-hitter, 
and scooted 58 yards for the 
third Demon touchdown. It was 
Ware's second TD in the game 
and his sixth on the year. He 
leads the Demons in scoring. 

The Guidry to Phillips combin- 
ation clicked again with 9:52 left 
in the half. Guidry threaded the 
needle to Phillips on a flag pat- 
tern. Jame's kick made the score 
28-0. 

The first team left at this point 
but that didn't stop Ronnie 
Whatley from recovering a fum- 
ble on the Aggies'16 yard line. 
Southpaw quarterback Mike 
Pool directed the short scoring 
drive which ended with halfback 
Tommy Wallis scoring from one- 
yard out. James made the PAT 
good to the first half scoring at 
35-0 

After taking a second half Ag- 
gie punt, NSC marched 56 yards 
in nine running plays for their 
sixth touchdown. Tom Hagin bull- 
ed over from the one. Left foot- 
ed soccer-style kicker Bill Lyt- 
ton added the forty-second point. 

Midway through the third 
stanza the Purple and White 
again capitalized on one of their 
five fumble recoveries. Pool di- 
rected the 19-yjard drive that 
was headed by fullback George 
Green's eight-yard TD romp. It 
was the final score for the De- 
mons as the snap from center on 
the conversion was off the tar- 
get. 

On the first play of the last 
quarter, Milton King danced 17 
yards up the middle for the first 
and last Aggie touchdown. The 
75-yard drive was highlighted by 
a 41-yard James Colbert to split 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



end Ed Marshall. Jerry Young 
kicked the extra point for the 
Aggies to end the scoring. 

YARDSTICK 






NSC 


Cameron 


First Downs 


21 


9 


Rushing 


285 


51 


Passing 


123 


96 


Passes 


21-7-0 


21-7-1 


Total Yards 


408 


147 


Punts 


6-38.2 


7-33.6 


Fumbles Lost 


1 


5 


Penalized 


70 


63 




Freshman is Gulf States Leader 



Distance Devils 
Lead by Trueman 

The NSC cross country track 
team has been active for the past 
thret weeks. On October 5 the 
Demon thinclads took on North- 
east dropping to the Indians 
23-36. Last week the distance men 
took on LSU and Southeastern 
with LSU gainig top honors with 
23points, Southeastern acquiring 
46, and the Demons taking51. 

Paul Truman has been out- 
standing for the Demons. Against 
the Northeast Indians Paul ran 
the 3.1 mile course in a winning 
time of 14:39. He also posted a 
winning time against Southeast- 
ern and LSU on a three mile run 
in 14:08. 

Other members of the team in- 
clude Millard Mangrum, Ronnie 
Haworth, Butch Soignier, Rob- 
ert Kennedy, Joey Wilson, and 
Leroy Sutton. 

The Demon tracksters will host 
Northeast Friday, October 18 
here beginning at 3 p.m. on a 
3.8 mile course. On October 25 
the Demons will entertain Mc- 
Neese, Northeast, and Louisiana 
Tech. 



When Ken Hrapmann came to 
Northwestern to play football, he 
didn't really know that he would 
be holding down a varsity posi- 
tion at defensive safety. In fact, 
he didn't even know what posi- 
tion he was going to try out for. 

Ken went both ways for Holy 
Cross in New Orleans, playing 
dtfensive safety, halfback, and 
sometimes even calling the plays 
from the number one position. 
As far as Ken was concerned it 
didn't really matter what he play- 
edjust as long as it was football. 
As it looks now, a much better 
choice could not have been made. 

The freshmen gridder has grab- 
bed four stray passes to lead the 
GSC in interceptions. 

Hrapmann stated that the big- 
gest change for him from high 
school football to college was 
the extra speed and quickness 
that all of the players seemed 
to have. Hrapmann himself owns 
10-flat speed in the century dash 
and weighs 155 pounds. Kenny 
,is comfortable at his present 
weight but he says he would 
like to be bigger. 

Hrapmann couldn't be much 
bigger on guts. At 5'9" he ad- 
mits that he gets run over some- 
times but he tries to hit his man 
high till help arrives. 

Hrapmann has the greatest re- 
spect for cornerback Dick Con- 
cillio and the other safety John 
Boogaerts. Concilio and Boogaerts 
have helped Ken tremendously 



in gaining experience and know- 
ledge of receivers. 



Last Week's Scores 

NSC 48 Cameron State 7 
USL 28 La. Tech 24 
Ark. State 17 Southeastern 7 
Northeast 13 Quantico Marines 

This Week's Schedule 
NSC vs. La. Tech at Shreveport 
Northeast at McNeese 
Delta State at USL 
Southeastern at Pensacolo Navy, 
Fla. 

PEM Club Members Featured 

The aim of the Monday, Octob- 
er 7 meeting of the Physical Edu- 
cation Club for Women was to 
motivate physical education 
majors to participate in summer 
jobs in their chosen field. 

President Fern Martin was in 
charge of the meeting and intro- 
duced various club members who 
gave brief summarys of their 
summer jobs. 

The next PEM Club meeting 
will be held Monday, November 
4, 6:30 p.m. in the Women's Gym. 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

• STEAKS • SEAFOOD ® SANDWICHES 
NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING —:— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



Sandefur Jewelers 

Student Service 
First in Jewelry and first in 

THE JEWELERS WITH THE 



DEMON TOUCH 



117 St. Denis 



Phone 352-6390 



WELCOME TO 




Dr. James E. Cartor, Pastor 

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

508 Second Street 

Morning Worship 8:30-11:00 o'clock 

Sunday School _ 10:40 A.M. 

Training Union 6:30 P.M. 

Evening Worship 7:30 P.M. 



■ 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 18, 1968 



Judicial Branch 
Explained By 
Parliamentarian 



Associate Judges of the new 
judicial branch of the Student 
Government Association were in- 
troduced to the Association and 
Parliamentarian Larry McCollom 
outlined the aims, purposes and 
procedure of the body at Monday 
night's regular meeting. 

The SGA also heard a report 
on lengthy delays in the serving 
of food at Iberville dining hall, 
passed a motion requiring a $540 
increase in the proposed budget 
and began finalizing plans for 
Tech Weekend. 

McCollom presented associated 
judges Gary Haggard, Spanky 
Baker, Ronnie Brown, Ronnie 
Spiller, and Bob Lee and also 
briefed the SGA on the court. 

The court, which will officially 
be titled the NSC Student Court, 
was created to provide "a hear- 
ing for the students on constitu- 
tional and disciplinary matters", 
according to McCollom. 

McCollom, who will serve as 
the chief justice of the court, al- 



so told the associatiqn that a 
freshman judge would be named 
following the election of fresh- 
man associates. 

Bruce Kevil presented a report 
on the delays in the cafeteria, and 
on the alleged "breaking in line" 
of some individuals. After length- 
y discussion on the issue, Presi- 
dent Henry Burns instructed Ke- 
vil to look further into the mat- 
ter. 

SGA treasurer Tony Rispoli 
called for the $540 increase in 
the budget, saying that $370 for 
Blue Key blazers, and $170 for 
laundry scholarships had not 
been included in the original 
budget submitted to the SGA. 

The association voted unanim- 
ously to include the figures in the 
budget. Gary DiGilormo reported 
on Tech Weekend, saying that 
"thingsare coming along nicely, 
and we anticipate very little 
trouble in making the final ar- 
rangements". (For complete in- 
formation on all the activities of 
Tech Weekend, see story an page 
one.) 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 
AGENCY REPORT 
September 1968 to May 1969 



Estimated Income: 
Balance 

Fall SGA Fees 

Spring SGA Fees 
Total Estimated Income 
Estimated Expenses: 

General and A<lministrative: 

Scholarships: 

President 

Vice President 

V-President for Men 

V-President for Women 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



$2000.00 
5000.00 
4500.00 



$11500.00 



$660.00 

330.00 
330.00 
330.00 
330.00 
330.00 



Office Supplies 
Printing Expenses 
Postage and Telephone 
Total General and Adm. Exp. 
Other Expenses: 
SUSGA 
Floral 
State Fair 

Cheerleader Scholarship: 
Head Cheerleader 
Cheerleaders 
Demon 
Total Other Expenses 
Awards 

Purple Jackets 

Circle K 

Varsity Sports 

School Spirit Trophies 

SGA Keys 

Blue Key 
Total Awards Expenses 
Organizational Expenses : 

Cheerleaders 

Lecture Series 

Weightlifting Team 

Student Union 
Total Organization Expenses 
Total Estimated Expenses 
Excess of Estimated and Actual 

Income and Expenditures 



$2310.00 
400.00 
100.00 
55.00 



800.00 
250.00 
50.00 



2865.00 



165.00 
577.50 
82.50 



825.00 



150.00 
292.00 
238.00 
50.00 
100.00 
370.00 



1000.00 
1000.00 
400.00 
3000.00 



1925.00 



1200.00 



5400.00 




THE BLACK KNIGHTS DRILL TEAM — Preparing daily for appearances at the State Fair and spring 
competition, marching Black Knights are a common sight on the campus. Cadet Lieutenant Colonel 
Louis Duet is the Black Knight commander. 



J. C. Hollenshead 
Joins Shell Oil 

J. C. Hollenshead, Jr., has join- 
ed Shell Oil Company as an ac- 
countant in the Gas Accounting 
Department at the firm's Hous- 
ton Data Service Center. 

Jack Hollenshead, Jr., received 
a B.S. in accounting in May, 1966, 
from Northwestern State College 
of Louisiana and an M.B.A. de- 
gree in January, 1968, from the 
University of Arkansas. Hollen- 
shead is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Jack Hollenshead, 734 West Main 
Street, Homer, Louisiana. 

Hollenshead makes his home 
at 2321 Westcreek Lane, Apart- 
ment 110 — G, Houston, Texas. 




National Exam 
To Be Given Here 

National Teacher Examina- 
tions (NTE) will be given Nov. 
9, by NSC's counseling and test- 
ing center. The deadline for free 
applications is today. Applica- 
tions made from then until Oct. 
25 will be charged !3.00. 

Information about the test and 
application forms are available 
at the counseling and testing cen- 
ter locted on the first floor of 
Caldwell Hall. 

NTE scores measure the stud- 
ent's preparation to teach. They 
are a guide in many instances for 
hiring or certifying teachers. 



Jack Hollenshead 



11,390.00 



110.00 



WRECK 
TECH 



THE FLOWER NOOK 
Corsages Our Specialty 

Flowers For All Occasions 

Phone 352-2960 
400 Jefferson 



BRIGHT & SON 
Sanitone Dry Cleaners 
224 Amulet St. 
Phone 352-2939 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



- Max Factor - 

Ultraluscent 
Blusher Stick 

New Creamy Gleamy 

Blusher 
3 Cream or Frosted 

Shades 

Ultraluscent 
Blush Cream Lipstick 
and 

Blushing Nail Color 
Complete Max Factor Line 

McClung Drug 
Company 

Phone 352-2461 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 

Ithica 

Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 



Friday, October 18, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Greeks Plan Weekend 



by Gidget Maxwell 

All the Sororities and Frater- 
nities are about to settle down 
after a very successful fall rush. 
Pledge officers have been elected 
and plans are now being made 
for the remainder of the fall 
semester. 

Activities for the future cen- 
ter around homecoming, and of 
course, this special weekend com- 
ing up — State Fair Weekend. 
Fraternities have private and 
open parties planned and all are 
loking for demon victory. 

All groups held open house for 
Mom and Dad's Day. Greek 
School spirit has improved a 
great deal this year and has 
thereby helped increase all school 
spirit. 

Here is a look at present ac- 
tivities and future plans for the 
inhabitants of "Greek Hill". 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Phi Kappa Fraternity wan the 
spirit stick at the football game 
again this week, making them 
the only fraternity who has won 
the award twice. It is with this 
spirit that the brothers prepare 
for the coming weekend. Pi Kaps 
are tied for second place in the 
IFC football intramurals after de- 
geating TKE Tuesday afternoon. 
Their final game for the season 
will be against Kappa Alpha, 
Tuesday afternoon. 

The pledge class elected offic- 
ers at their weekly meeting Tues- 
day night. Those chosen to serve 
this semester are: Kenneth (Clep- 
to) Bailey, president; Steve Mc- 
Sutcheon, secretary; J. D. Scho- 
onenberg, Chaplain; Steve Wig- 
gins, treasurer; and Mack Stamp- 
er, warden. 

Much activity is planned for 
the weekend. Pi Kappa Phi will 
have a closed party Friday night 
at Smith's Clossloke Inn. The par- 
ty is closed to Pi Kap actives, 
pledges, Alumni, and their dates. 
The gala event will begin at 8:30 
and last till 2. 

Saturday night Pi Kappa Phi 
will attend Sigma Tau Frater- 
nity's open party which will fea- 
ture "The Uniques". 

Actives and pledges have been 
eagerly participating in the pep 
rallies and served as one of the 
co-chairmans for the big pep rally 
held in downtown Natchitoches 
Thursday night. 

The brothers have received let- 
ters from several alumni who 
Plan to attend the NSC-Tech 
game. Tickets have been pur- 
chased for these visitors and they 
wilj sit with the brothers at the 
game. 

Pi Kappa Phi wishes to take 
this opportunity to congratulate 
the football team for a fine show- 
ing so far. Also, congratulations 
go to the band for their tremen- 
dous job this semester and for 
their spirit. Ties between the 
band and the greeks has been 
better this year and this has done 
a great deal to boost school spirit. 

The brothers are looking for- 
ward to a victorious weekend 
and are supporting the Deemons 
100 percent. 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigmas has been busy 
this week in preparation for Tech 
Weekend Monday the fraternity 
Pledges and Delta Zeta Sorority 
Participated in a skit at the pep 
rally to set off the annual "spirit 
week" campaign. Tuesday the 
Pledges decorated their cars for 
the parade. 

Two parties are planned for 
the coming week-end with the 
'Back Alley" providing the en- 
tertainment. 

Kappa Sigma now holds the 
lead in the IFC intramural Foot- 
ball program. Charts show a 5-2 
w:m-loss record for the brothers. 
Pros pects for the coming basket . 

ball and volleyball season are 
viewed with equal anticipation. 

Forty-three boys were pledged 
this semester and they have been 
busy making signs for the foot- 
pall games and attending to var- 
ious work details. Future plans 
include a campus clean-up pro- 
gram and a bus trip to the NSC- 
McNeese game. 



Sigma Tau 

Sigma Tau Fraternity is also 
planning a boistous Tech Week- 
end. The brothers will leave this 
afternoon for Shreveport. After 
the game, Sigma Tau is holding 
an open party which will feature 
the well-known group from 
Springhill, "The Uniques." 

Sigma; Tau's newly acquired 
mascot, Tau, has bean a great 
asset to the farternity. Tau is 
seen at all the ball games and 
has helped not only improve Sig- 
m Tau School Spirit, but has 
made the other fraternities con- 
sider a mascot for themselves. 

The brothers would like to 
wish the demon players good 
luck this week end. Sigma Tau 
hopes to make their big party 
Saturday night a victory dance. 
This win would make three in 
a row for the dfemona Sigma 
Taus joins the other greeks in 
hoping for a "Wrecked Tech". 
Kappa Alpha 
Tonight the KA's will open 
the Tech Weekend with a party 
ait the Elks Club in hreveport 
with the brothers from Louisi- 
ana Tech. 

The party will last from 8-1, 
with the "American Sound of 
Music" providing the entertain- 
ment. Tomorrow night the broth- 
ers will be seated together at 
the ball game, as will all the 
other fraternities. As in the past, 
chartered buses will take all 
KA's and their dates to and from 
the ballgame. Following the 
game, a closed party for the bro- 
thers will be held at the Elks 
Club with the well-known "Morn- 
ing After" providing the music. 
This party will be from 11-4. 

This year, under Brother Wayne 
Branton's leadership, Kappa Al- 
pha Order is striving to build a 
greater and more meaningful 
name for itself. The brothers as 
a group plan to attend church at 
least once a month. Last Sunday 
KA's and their dates worshiped 
in the First Baptist Church of 
Natchitoches. The fraternity hop- 
es to visit every denomination in 
the future in order to gain a 
greater insight into the Christian 
ideals of Kappa Alpha men. 

KA's are now in second place 
in IFC football intramurals 
after defeating TKE and Tri Del- 
ta Sigma last week. 

The brothers wish to welcome 
Brother Clark Aldridge back to 
the Chapter as the new faculty 
advisor. Aldridge is an alumni 
of Gamma Psi Chapter, and now 
serves on the administration. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity 
held a dance after the Cameron 
State game Sturday night with 
"The Mystery Men" providing 
the music. A main high-light was 
provided when several of the bro- 
thers took over the instruments 
for their own rendition of "Dou- 
ble Shot", a song made popular 
by the "Swingin Medallions." 

Tekes have two parties planned 
for the coming weekend. Friday 
night will be a private party for 
the brothers, but Saturday nights 
dance, to be held at the 40 & 8 
Club on Cross Lake, will be open 
to the public. The dance, schedul- 
ed to last from 11-3, will feature 
"Mouse and the Traps". Tickets 
are S4.00, stag or couple. 
Tri Delta Sigma 
Two men have been added to 
the pledge class of Tri Delta 
Sigma. They are Bruce Fontenot 
and David Keys. The pledge class 
now totals sixteen 

Officers for the fall pledge 
class are: Charles (Buddy) Voss- 
burg, president; Steve Boninin, 
vice-president; David Keys, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Justice Marsh, 
hellraiser; and Barry Eason, 
seargeant at arms. Pledge Steve 
Bonnin was elected vice-prresi- 
dent of the Freshman class in 
Tuesdays election. 

Friday, October 11th, actives, 
pledges and dates attended a buf- 
fet dinner at the home of brother 
Garland Riddle after visiting Tri 
Delta's president Eddie Sholmer 
in Leesville hospital. 

The brothers will leave for 
Shreveport this afternoon for the 
weekend. A victory celebration is 



planned for after the game in the 
home of brother Danny Spurloch. 

Phi Mu 

Phi Mu Pledge Officers were 
elected for the Fall Semester. 
They are: Lyndia Webb, presi- 
dent; Fern McGraw, vice-presi- 
dent; Melaine Lee, recording sec- 
retary; Mini Heinrich, correspond- 
ing secretary; and Rhonda Bright, 
treasurer. 

To encourage the football play- 
ers for the Northeast game, Phi 
Mu made a candy basket for 
them. Karen Alston, Lyndia 
Webb, Carol Adams, Sylvia Hayes, 
Sally Wells, and Winnie Darhin 
presented it, with the assistance 
of Coach Gossett. 

In connection with the Natchi- 
toches Historical Tour, Phi Mu 
pledges sold coffee, cokes, and 
donuts at the Wells' House. Syl- 
via Hayes was Committee Chair- 
man. The profit is to be used to 
buy toys for the Phi Mu Toy Cart 
at the Natchitoches Parish Hos- 
pital. Toy Carts for children's 
wards of local hospitals are one 
of many service projects of Phi 
Mu Sorority. 

Sigma Kappa 

The Delta Mu Chapter of Sig- 
ma Chapter of Sigma Kappa So- 
rority held an informal meeting 
Tuesday night before the pep ral- 
ly. The actives and pledges then 



attended the rally carrying signs 
and making plenty of noise. 
Pledges announced that no actives 
are to be around the house on 
October 30th. 

Carla McCoy was chosen pledge 
of the week last week. The pledge 
of the week is chosen for her 
bard work and dedication to her 
sorority. A rose is presented to 
the chosen girl every week at the 
pledge meeting. 

Tri Sigma 

Tri Sigmas have enjoyed act- 
ivities this year in a newly decor- 
ated sorority house. The outside 
received a fresh coat of paint and 
a new front door. New drapes 
were hung to compliment the re- 
finished furniture. 

New pledges have kept busy 
thus for with weekly meetings, 
sign painting sessions, football 
games, pep rallies, and house 
cleaning duties. The sisters and 
pledges presented a skit at the 
pep rally preceding to Northeast 
game, and walked away with the 
spirit stick. 

Members have purchased a 
new uniform to wear this sem- 
ester. It consists of a white skirt 
and blazer with a purple blouse. 

Tri Sigma wished to extend a 
special thanks to Kappa Alpha 
Fraternity for waxing their 
floors last Friday. 

Delta Zeta 

Alpha Sigma Alpha is making 
big plans for this semester. The 
weekend of October 18-20 has 
a double meaning for the sisters. 
Their newest chapter-Gamma 



Sigma, at Nichols State College 
in Thibodeaux, will be formerly 
installed. 

A slumber party was held after 
the Tennessee Tech game to wel- 
come new pledges. Big sisters for 
the new members will be kept 
secret until Homecoming when 
the annual big sister-little sister 
slumber party will be held. 

Pledge ciass officers elected 
are: Rosalyn Schwarz, president; 
Kathy Crowly, vice-president; 
Candy Cates, secretary; Beth 
Pugh, treasurer; and Heather 
McKee, chaplain. 

Alpha Sigs thought for the 
week: DEMONS WRECK TECH!! 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 

Delta Zeta Sorority has been 
very active this week, partici- 
pating in pep rallies, parades, 
and Let's Wreck Tech sessions. 
Delta Zeta sisters joined Kappa 
Sigma pledges in a pep rally 
skit Monday afternoon, Peggy 
Carrire was master of cermonies, 
and the 1968 State Fair Court 
was presented- - too bad Kappa 
Sigma Pledges aren't really al- 
lowed to be on the court. 

Pledges have taken quite a 
load off the shoulders of the act- 
tives as they have painted signs 
and decorated cars for the par- 
aes and for the coming game this 
weekend. 

Freshman in all greek groups 
are looking forward to their first 
state fair game as a member of a 
fraternity of sorority. That 
makes quite a difference. 



Flying lessons. 
Apply here: 




That's right. You, too, can be a pilot. 

loin the United States Air Force and qualify for 
pilot training. Become a leoder with executive 
responsibility. 

Well, what else? A pilot is the officer in charge 
of o million doHors worth of high flying, sophisti- 
cated supersonic equipment, isn't he? 

Yes, and you'll wear o snappy bkie officer's uni- 
form, enjoy officer's pay and privileges. You'll 
probably travel to exotic foreign lands, and have 
a secure future in the biggest scientific and 
research organization. World's biggest. 

You'll be where all the exciting Space Age break- 
throughs are. Where it's happening. Now. Today. 
Right now. This minute. The Air Force is the "now" 
place to be. 

If you yearn to fly and don't try the Aerospace 
Team, you'll miss your big chance., 
let that be a lesson I 



UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 

Box A, Dept. SCP-810 

Randolph Air Force Base, Texas 78148 

NAME 



AGE 



COLLEGE 


(PLEASE PRINT) 


CLASS 


GRADUATION DATE 




DEGREE 


ADDRESS 


CITY 


STATE 


ZIP 





Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 18, 1968 



Unidentified Clippers Harry Campus Men 



by Charles Skinner 

Unidentified hair clippers have 
been at work on the campus in 
the past week shearing the ton- 
sures of several NSC men. 

The group is reportedly made 
up of six boys who entered rooms 
unannounced and clad in stock- 
ings. The distinguished crew then 
proceeded to relieve victims of 
their profuse hair. 

Also incident to this increas- 
ing concern over hair have been 
telephone calls bearing threats 
to those wearing long hair as well 
as members of the administra- 
tion who have attempted to look 
into the matter. 



A party of the victims (whose 
names must remain confidential) 
has stated that they plan to file 
suit against someone for this 
continued harrassment. 

This party said that the main 
problem was not the haircut, but 
the fear of loss of study time 
and the fear of being mugged in 
the street at night. One already 
reported the loss of $10 in a 
skirmish with the masked hair 
bandidos. 

Current Sauce reporters have 
sought to find out enough infor- 
mation on this subject to render 
a report including names and 
charges but such has simply not 



Gary Piper Is 
Dean Of Men 
At Ark. College 

Gary Burton Piper of Shreve- 
port, has accepted a position as 
dean of men at Southern State 
College, according to Dr. Imon 
E. Bruce, president of the col- 
lege. 

Piper graduated from the Bos- 
sier, La., High School and earn- 
ed his bachelor of arts degree in 
speech and social science and 
his M.Ed, in psychology and stu- 
dent personnel at Northwestern 
State College in Natchitoches, La. 

He is a member of Phi Delta 
Kappa, the American College and 
Personnel Association, the Am- 
erican Personnel and Guidance 
Association, the South West As- 
sociation for Student Personnel 
Administrators and the Metho- 
dist Church, and is a veteran of 
the U. S. Army. 

At Northwestern State he serv- 
ed as president of the Student 
Personnel Association, sports 
editor of the Current Sauce, mem- 
ber of the Davis Players and 
Alpha Psi Omega, honorary dra- 
ma fraternity, and won the dra- 
ma award. 

Piper is the son of Mrs. W. 
A. Ramsey of 2047 Murray St., 
Shreveport, and is married to 
the former Elizabeth Metcalfe, 
daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Met- 
calfe of Tallulah, La. The Pip- 
ers have one daughter, Maurya 
Dawn. 



Wreck 



Frosh Elect — 



(Continued from page 1) 
would you do to change the 
SGA?" and two personal ques- 
tions asked from the floor. 

The candidates will be brought 
before the SGA one by one and 
questioned in what promises to 
be an extra long session. Follow- 
ing the interrogation, duly elect- 
ed representatives will discuss 
all of the candidates and decide 
by a vote which are the most 
suitable applicants. 

In charge of this and the other 
election processes of the SGA 
are George Gray and Edith De 
Witt who are the co-chairmen 
of the elections board. In pro- 
moting the election circulars have 
been sent to each member of the 
Freshman Class and rallies have 
bten organized, and signs have 
been placed all over the campus. 

The candidates themselves 
campaigned for offices through 
the mediums of signs, election 
rallies and the handshake. 



Tech 



NEED ENTERTAINMENT 
We Can Get It 
CHUCH FULCO 
Entertainment Service 
Phone 865-7732 
2831 Alvin Lane 
Shreveport, La. 
"Your Pleasure is 
Our Business" 



Cane Theatre 



Box Office Opens 
Mon. - Fri — 5:45 
Sat. -Sun. — 12:45 
— Admissions — 
Special Student Rates 

Wed. 16th — Sat. 19th 

Walter Matthau 
Anne Jackson 
— in — 
"THE SECRET LIFE OF 
AN AMERICAN WIFE" 
in color 

Sun. 20th — Thur. 24 

Frank Sinatra 
Lee Remick 
— in — 
"THE DECTIVES" 
color by deluxe 
Phone 352-2922 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 

Laundry Service 
Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 
706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 

ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



been possible. An editorial ap- 
pears in this issue stating Cur- 
rent Sauce opinion on the mat- 
ter and a letter to the editor has 
also arrived which expressed yet 
another viewpoint. 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



c Office Opens 
Mon-Fri — 5:45 
fflSat, Sun — 12:45 
\ — Admissions — . 
Adults — 1.00 
Children — 50c 

Phone 352-2581 



Now — Saturday 

Omar Sharif 
Geraldine Chaplin 
Julie Christie 

— in — 

David Lean's Film 
of 

Boris Pasternak's 
"DOCTOR 
ZHIVAGO" 

Sun. 20 — Wed. 23 

David Niven 
in 

"AROUND THE 
WORLD IN 
80 DAYS" 
in color 




Box Office Opens 

at 6:30 P.M. - - 
Showtime 7:00p.m. 
— Adults $1.00 —I 

Tonite Only 

George Peppard 
in 

"WHAT'S SO BAD I 
ABOUT FEELING | 

GOOD?" 

in color 

Sat. 19th 

Doris Day 
in 

"BALLAD OF 
JOSIE" 

"GUN FIGHT AT 
ABELINE" 

Sun. 20 — Tue. 22 1 

"KING KONG 
ESCAPES" 
in color 

Wed. 23 rd 

"GAMBIT" 
— plus — 
"TIGER MAKES 
OUT" 
both in color 




If further trouble of this kind 
continues to take place, the 
chances are that someone will 
be hurt since threats of physical 
violence have been made. 

As soon as further informa- 
tion concerning this can be made 



available it will be published and 
reported along with what the 
staff has already obtained. Ac- 
cording to reports, the focal 
point of this concern is West 
Rapides Hall, one wing of the 
new men's dorm on the campus. 





CLUB & 
CAMPUS 
FASHIONS 

By CHIP TOLBERT 

ESQUIRE'S FASHION EDITOR 

FLOCCIPAUCINIHILIPIUFICATION-try that on your Funk & 
Wagnalls ! Actually, it has nothing whatsoever to do with this col- 
umn... I just wanted a classy opener. Now then, about fashion. 
I can hardly remember a Fall when there's been such a wide selec- 
tion of good looking men's wear. New styles, new colors and fabrics 
...there's something for everyone, with plenty of room for indi- 
viduality. First off, let's consider color. Current and choice for Fall 
are the new... 

HARVEST COLORS — warm browns, sunlit greens, livelier blues 
and golden wheat. These are not single, specific colors ; rather, a 
group of warm autumnal tones — each made more vibrant by an 
underlying "sunlit" cast. Greens are clearer, bearing no relation- 
ship to the olive range; blues are seen in brighter, intermediate 
tones; browns range from rich bronze to russet; and golden wheat 
livens up the beige/ tan shades. Look for these Harvest Colors in 
all types of tailored apparel, including... 



THE COUNTRY SUIT, which comes to campus 
with a POW! Bold, colorful plaids and over- 
plaids emphasize the casual aspect of these new 
suits, while the smoother finish of the worsted, 
cheviot or saxony fabrics allows for more flexi- 
bility in where they can be worn. Available in 
either two or three-button models, this suit 
makes unmistakable impact — particularly when 
worn with matching vest. 

THE POWER OF PLAID is also seen in the re- 
turn of authentic clan tartans in sportswear. 
Slacks, shirts, ties, jackets — all will be bearing 
the stamp of MacDonald, Munro, Royal Stew- 
art. Try the slacks with a solid color blazer. Or 
a red tartan jacket... just the thing for your 
next fling, Highland or otherwise. 



DONEGAL TWEEDS are back, too, and one can't help wondering 
why the long hiatus. This classic fabric — a sturdy woolen flecked 
with multi-colored nubs — looks mighty handsome on its own, or 
mix it with any patterns you like since it has an over-all solid color 
look. Harvest Wheat is particularly suited to this tweed, affording 
a warm neutral background for all sorts of color accents. 



THE TURTLENECK TAKEOVER continues 

strong this Fall, as is evidenced by the extraor- 
dinary selection available. One idea we like — 
the bulky knit pullover with an extra-high cuff 
at the neck... enough to be adjustable, depend- 
ing on the depth of the turn-over. Intricate 
vertical cables and stylized variations of fisher- 
men's knits add textured, dimensional interest 
to many of these sweaters. There's plenty of 
opportunity for individuality, so forget the 
over-worked white turtleneck "with navy blue 
blazer. You're college men... not U-boat com- 
manders. 



MATCHED SHIRTS AND TIES make fashion news in bold woven 
patterns of checks and plaids. The fabrics range from medium- 
weight cottons to lightweight woolen blends, and the rugged good 
looks of this combination make it equally acceptable with or with- 
out a jacket. However, it does make a perfect partner for the solid 
color blazer or one of those antiqued leather jackets that are so 
popular right now. 

SHAPE UP is our parting word for this month. With more and 
more fitted apparel making the scene, it behooves us all to watch 
the waistline: And believe me, it's one heck of a lot easier when 
you're college age ... I know, the hard way ! 





© Copyright October 1968 ESQUIRE HZ 




State Fair Is 
Disapointment 

Students drifted, stumbled and 
somehow found their way back to 
classes Monday morning after 
the exhausting festivities of Tech 
weekend. 

Most had fully recovered from 
the shock the Demon's heart- 
breaking defeat Saturday night 
at the hands of the Louisiana 
Tech Bulldogs. 

Enthusiastic students had 
maintained a high spirit through- 
out the entire week preeeeding 
the game and right up to the 
final seconds. Even the coolest 
of Demon supporters was momen- 
tarily brought low, however, as 
the Bulldogs rode to victory on 
a long Terry Bradshaw pass dur- 
ing the last 25 seconds of the 
ballgame. 

Weekend festivities may be 
said to have started off with a 
bang on Friday with the blunder- 
ing effort of one Demon supporter 
to "bomb" the Louisiana Tech 
campus in Ruston with "Wreck 
Tech'' stickers. The confused 
pilot bombed prematurely and 
students at Grambling College, 
near Tech, received the benefit 
of hundreds of the colorful 
stickers. 



Saturday afternocin saw the 
steps of the Caddo Parish Court- 
house crowded with the Demon 
Band, majorettes, Mademoiselles, 
and cheerleaders leading boist- 
"Wrech Tech" pep rally. 




After 



urrent 




auce 



Vol. LVII— No. 4 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, October 25, 1968 




12 Associates 
Picked by SGA 

Parade, Letters, Jukebox In 
Student Union Also Discussed 



FRESHMAN ASSOCIATES — The SGA selected 12 freshman associates at its Monday night meeting. Those 
selected were, seated, left to right, Sherry Brashear, Christina Conine, Lynn Killen, Joyce Craft, and 
Ellen Fontenot, standing, left to right, Brent Gros, Tommy McCullough, Bonnie Martin, Cynthia Riser, 
Debbie Singletary and Wanda Stoma. Ira Gamble the other associate is not ^pictured. 

SGA To Bring Paul Anka Show 
To Prather Coliseum Thursday 



"The Kid" would make an ap- 
propriate title for a Broadway 
play, a best selling novel, or a 
movie, but in today's world of 
music and show business, the 
title is recognized as the affec- 
tionate nickname given by Frank 
Siaatra to Paul Anka, who will 
appear Thursday night, at 8 p.m. 
in Prather Coliseum. 

Already a legend in a little 
more than a decade, Paul Anka 
is one of the top eight most re- 
quested nightclub performers in, 
not only the United States, but 
in Europe as well. 

Today, at the age of 27, Paul 
Anka reached the pinnacle of 
success, that very few people in 
the world of show business have 
attained, in that he will only work 
seven months out of the year. 
The remainder of the time he 
spends abroad with his family. 



It was a mere twelve years 
ago that young Paul Anka wrote 
and recorded the nine-million 
selling record, "Diana". He has 
been honored with 18 Gold Rec- 
ords, from two record compan- 
ies, with each record represent- 
ing over one-million copies of 
each sold throughout the world. 
Almost all of Paul Anka's songs 
have been written by Paul him- 
self, and which he has recorded 
in five languages. 

Among his many compositions 
are "Lonly Boy" v "Put' Your 
Head On My Shoulder", "Time 
To Cry", "Crazy Love", "You Are 
My Destiny", "Eso Beso", "All 
Of A Sudden", and "Can't Get 
You Out Of My Mind". Paul An- 
ka has composed over 300 songs 
and many other of the top sing- 
ers today enjoy success with re- 
cordings of his songs. 



Eight years ago, Paul Anka 
made his nightclub debute in 
New York's Copacabana and he 
has continued to climb ever since. 
From Miami Beach's famed Fon- 
tainebleau, where he and Frank 
Sinatra are the only two perform- 
ers to entertain twice a year, to 
the Olympia Theatre in Paris, 
to El San Juan in Puerto Rico, 
to Americana in New York, and 
twenty countries in between, 
Paul Anka is praised and admir- 
ed by all. 

Ottawa-born, Paul Ainka was 
the first popular entertainer to 
perform behind Poland's Iron 
Curtain, at the special invitation 
1964, Paul Anka accepted anoth- 
er invitation, this time to appear 
at the San Remo Music Festival 
in Italy. The song "Ogni Volti", 
which he sang at the festival 
(See Paul Anka, page 8) 



Twelve freshman associates 
were named by the Student Gov- 
ernment Association in the main 
order of business Monday night. 

In other business the SGA dis- 
cussed the possibility of staging 
a homecoming parade, received 
news from food and services com- 
mittee chairman Bruce Kevil that 
a $10 checking system had been 
established with the college book- 
store and that Mr. McCain was 
agreeable to placing a jukebox in 
the student union, and voted to 
send letters of appreciation and 
encouragement to the Demon foot- 
ball team and NSC Olympian 
Richard Loyd. 

After firing questions such as 
"What do you think can be done 
to improve SGA?", and "What do 
you think is the main problem 
confronting the SGA which it has 
to solve?", at the 27 applicates 
for associate positions the SGA 
voted to up the number from the 
standard 10 selected in the past. 

Lynn Killen of Bossier City 
received the most votes in the 
election and thereby became 
chairman of the group. 

Other freshmen selected for 
associate positions were Ellen 
Fontenot, Golden Meadow; Tom- 
my McCullough, Mansfield; Don- 
nie Martin, Ashland; Sherry Bras- 
hear, Baker; Christina Conine, 
Natchitoches; Debbie Singletary, 
Bogalusa; Wanda Stoma, Mans- 
field; Brent Gros, Zachary; Cyn- 
thia Riser, Castor; Joyce Craft, 
Shreveport, and Ira Gamble of 
Stanley. 

Kevil, in announcing the check- 
ing agreement with the bookstore, 
expressed the hope that it was 
the start of bigger and better 
things to come. 



Kevil said that McCain was wil- 
ling to have the jukebox in the 
student union if a majority of the 
students voiced a desire to that 
effect. 

The SGA passed a motion which 
called for the sending of a letter 
of appreciation to the football 
team, thanking them for their 
tremendous effort in the Louisi- 
ana Tech game. 

Senior representative Bob Nida 
moved that the group send a 
letter of encouragement to gym- 
nast Loyd, who is in Mexico City 
competing for the American team 
in the Olympics. 

School Spirit committee chair- 
man Garland Riddle brought up 
the matter of a parade for home- 
coming. Discussion on the matter 
centered upon whether or not the 
parade would be held too close to 
the date of the Christmas Festi- 
val parade. The matter was tabled 
until next week's meeting. 

In earlier business new SGA 
representatives Val Marmillion, 
Steve Bonnin, Donna Battle, The- 
resa Lombardino, Bill Fowler and 
Scotty Maxwell were sworn into 
office by advisor Dean Dudley 
Fulton. 

290 To Graduate 

Two-hundred and ninety sen- 
iors are candidates for gradua- 
tion at fall commencement erer- 
cises here. 

Of the total, 105 will receive 
degrees in Education; 41 in the 
School of Liberal Arts; 38 in 
Science and Technology; 36 in 
Business; 15 in Nursing and 55 
in the Graduate School. 

Fall commencement exercises 
will be held Jan. 23 in Prather 
Coliseum at 8 p.m. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 25, 1968 



Editorials 



The Independent Spirit 

As one views a football game in Demon Stadium, he is 
confronted by a remarkable sight, student body segregated 
into two parts, Fraternities and Independents. 

The Fraternities are made to sit on rough wooden stands 
opposite the large stands. Cast in to satisfy them with this 
dismemberment is the band, the cheerleaders, the pom pom 
girls and the Mademoiselles: all those groups responsible for 
school spirit. 

This polyglot uncomfortable group of supporters thus 
finds itself responsible for the spirit and yelling for the entire 
student body (a large burden to be borne by such a small 
group.) 

Opposite this group is the bulk of the Demon support. 
Composing this group is the largest part of the student body, 
which sits in the less favorable seats, and people from the 
surrounding area who sit in the center of the stadium in plush 
seats having the best views. 

The question might well be asked by the Independents, 
"Why have we been left out of school spirit?" 

Or by the Fraternity members, "Why are we over in the 
wooden stands?" 

Or by the football team which needs the ultimate 
support, "Why can't we do things a better way." 

These questions are directed to the Student Government 
and especially to the School Spirit Committee, as well as the 
administration of the college, the football coaching staff, 
and all others who might in some way be able to do something 
about this mishap. 

It is true that plans are pending concerning the 
construction of a large addition to Demon Stadium, but what 
about now. 



A Gritty Affair 

by James Walker 

The 82 yard bomb Terry Bradshaw dropped on the 
Demons in the final 25 seconds last Saturday night was the 
kind of play that could cost much more than the loss of one 
game. Teams have been ruined for the season by just such 
plays. When a team and student body works itself into such 
an emotional frame of mind, a loss of any kind is going to 
hurt, but the loss comes in the heart-breaking manner in 
which the Demons went down, sometimes there is just no 
getting back up. 

The Demons had "Wrecked Tech" for some 59 minutes 
and35 seconds, granted the Tech offense might have wrecked 
them a bit too. But there they were in the biggest game of 
the year (no matter what anyone says, the State Fair game is 
the biggest game of any year for the Demons) leading 39-35. 
This was somethingthe team and the student body had been 
looking forward to for a year. It would be the first time the 
Demons had ever taken three in a row from the people 
from Ruston. Chants of "We've wrecked Tech", had already 
begun and life was just grand for Northwesterners. Or so 
we thought. 

Bradshaw's Bomb has been cussed and discussed dozens 
of times, so we won't go into that here. What does worry us a 
bit though is the question, "What Now?" 

Do we give up on the rest of the season just because we 
lost a heart-breaker in the key game of the season, or do 
begin picking up the pieces and resume the march toward 
that GSC championship, we envisioned so plainly just a 
week ago. 

Notice the first person, plural was used in asking that 
question. Yes the students will have to make their comeback 
too. The Demons are going to need all the moral support the 
student body can muster for them now. Their pride has been 
damaged, their confidence shaken a little. It will be a little 
while before that pride is repaired, before that confidence is 
regained. A good understandable "we'll get'em next time,, 
attitude would go a long way in restoring these two important 
intangibles. 

After all the Demons have beaten the team generally 
considered to be the best all around in the GSC. As stated 
before they had the best offensive team in the conference 
beaten for 59 minutes 35 seconds. 

As the old saying goes "we've got a tough row to hoe", 
but not so tough that it can't be done. Every team in the GSC 
has at least one loss, except for Southwestern. You, I and 
everyone else knows Southwestern in going to lose at least 
one. And when that happens, bingo, we're right back where 
we started. 

It all comes back to the question we ask earlier. Do we 
pick up the pieces and go on for the championship, or do 
we just play out the schedule. The GSC championship is still 
on the line, just there for the taking. Do you want it Demons? 
Do you want it student body? 



Letter 
To 

The 

Editor 

Dear Editor: 

With regard to conservatism 
and Southerners, what can pos- 
sibly be wrong? The average 
Southerner does not demonstr- 
ate; rather, he is demonstrated 
against. He is descriminating, but 
who in his right mind isn't? And 
for the heart-broken multitudes 
of the hairy, unwashed, sloppy, 
barbarians cluttering up the 
landscape, why shouldn't "con- 
servative" Southerners demand 
and get the proper degree of 
conformity to the social mores 
of this country, the South! 

No apologies for this viewpoint 
are necessary. If barbarians (i.e., 
hippies, yippies, the SDS, tomato 
pinkies, etc.) don't like the South 
and what the majority of Souther- 
ners want, why, there are thirty- 
nine other States which they can 
clutter up. 

As for our politics, society, 
economics, and intellect, these 
satisfy us. Should the minority 
which equates long hair with in- 
tellect and sophistication be un- 
happy with the South as it is, let 
'em go nuts with their pious frus- 
tration. 

Thank you, 

Bobby Cullin 

Box 3722 

416 W. Rapides 
P.S. "Weeds grow quite long in 
old barn yards." — From the odors 
wafting from our long-haired 
bleeding hearts, it is a safe as- 
sumption that their addled heads 
are filled with the same stuff 
providing nutrition for those 
barn yard weeds. 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the faU and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. SuH- 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

Charles Skinner Editor 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

David Miller Sports Editor 

Reporters: Jack Montgomery and Pat 
Wegmann. 



Bananas 
And Prunes 

by Charles Skinner 

From the unpremeditated bombing of Grambling Col- 
lege to the final tear after Bradshaw's deadlt pass, Tech 
weekend was a fiasco. 

The Student Government Association was the first to 
feel the general confusion as they tried to secure convertibles 
which were already taken by Louisiana Tech. The problem 
only found a solution when it was left in the able hands of 
Mayor Fant of Shreveport. 

Mayor Fant unwittingly drifted deeper into the general 
confusion when Luther Horton, Tech Student Government 
President, came to his office to say that his school could 
only afford cookies for a reception of dignitaries which was 
to take place before the game. Tech was rescued by Mayor 
Fant who had the affair catered himself. 

In the midst of the general confusion, a bulletin ran 
over national wire services that Grambling College had been 
bombed with leaflets bearing the inscription, "Wreck Tech." 
News announcers smirked Friday evening as they expressed 
hope that the NSC quarterback was more accurate than those 
who sought to litter the Tech Campus. 

Later came the pre-game ceremonies when members of 
the State Fair Court were called out in the wrong order. 

If this weren't enough, the NSC State Fair Queen who 
came to the game replete in crown and gown had to buy a 
ticket at the gate, and Student Body President, Henry Burns 
was not allowed to go to his car to get the Tech-Northwest- 
ern banner, his way blocked by guards. 

The hostile guards stood in the way of any who sought 
to leave, defeating the purpose of ticket stubs with orders 
from the home team which was Tech. 

In spite of the loss, one might well ask, "Why weren't 
things done right?" 



Minutes of SGA 



Burns caUed the meeting to order. 
Rhoades lead the invocation foUowed 
by the pledge of allegiance. Roll was 
called. Absent were DeWitt, Parham, 
MaxweU. Late was Digilomoro. The 
minutes were read and approved as 
read. 

Balliro injuired about the lines in 
the cafeteria. 

Kevil reported that the Student Ser- 
vice Committee and the Food Commit- 
tee are the same. Breaking in line win 
be prevented by coming in the front 
door and around th sides. Board will 
have the numbers on it and they win 
be pushed back so you can only eat 
once. 

Gray reported that the run-off elec- 
tion will be held tomorrow for 8:00 to 
7:00. At next Monday's meeting the 
selection of Freshman Associates will 
be held. 

Introduction of Freshman Associates 
and class officers who are in the run- 
ning and at the meeting followed 
Gray's report. 

Burns reported that many letters 
have been sent out on behalf of the 
SGA to people and organizations which 
have encouraged school sprit. 

McCollum reported for the Judicial 
Branch. The associates judges were 
introduced. They are Ronnie Spiller, 
Ronnie Brown, Bob Lee, Spanky Baker, 
and Gary Hagart. Irene Morgal wiU 
be the court reporter. 

Balliro moved the Bob Lee and Ron- 
nie Spiller be accepted as associate 
judges. Seconded by Alario. Question 
by Slifer. Motion carried. 

The purpose of the Judicial Board 
will be to hear appeals from Constitu- 
tional and AMS and AWS disiplinary 
boards. 

The associate judges will have one 
vote. The chief justice will have no 
vote except in ties. McCoUum read by- 
laws. 

Nickerson moved we accept the by- 
laws of the Judicial Branch. Seconded 



by Alario. Questioned by Balliro. Mo- 
tion carried. 

Rispoli reported on changes in bud- 
get. That a change from $2945 to 
$3135 for total scholarships for SGA 
and cheerleaders. A change from $850 
to $1200 for awards. 

Alario moved that these figures be 
removed from the budget. Seconded 
by Kevil. Questioned by Slifer. Motion 
Carried. 

Sanders moved to accept the new 
figures of $1200 and $3135. Seconded 
by Riddle. Questioned by Slifer. Bal- 
liro called for previous question. Se- 
conded by Sanders. It passed. Motion 
carried. 

Rispoli reported a present balance of 
$1810.50. 

Digilormo reported that we win 
have tocall Thursday and Friday for 
cars. 

Fowler reported on Louisiana Associ- 
ation of Student Body Presidents that 
Burns and Fowler attended Saturdav 
in Shreveport. Fowler moved this was 
drawn up at this meeting. 

Kevil moved this resolution be re- 
ferred to the Current Sauce. Seconded 
by Balliro. Questioned by Rispoli. Mo- 
tion carried. 

For Home Coming, all he past Pres- 
idents of SGA willl be asked to attend 
a special reception held for them. 
They will be honored at the Alumni 
Banquet. Slifer moved that this be 
done. Seconded by Alario. Questioned 
by Balliro. Motion carried. 

Burns asked that you put SGA first. 
Office hours are being set up. 

Slifer moved that Ellen Fontenot 
and Wayne Bolton be approved to 
work at poUs. Seconded by Rispoli. 
Questioned by Sanders. Motion carried. 

Alario moved we adjourn. Seconded 
by BaUiro. Questioned by Slifer. Mo- 
tion carried. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 



mm 



It's Wkat's Happening--- 



Saturday, October 26 

Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball 
Tournament, Men's and Women's 
Gymns, 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

LBEA Meeting, SU 320 and 321, 8 a.m. 
to 12 noon. 

Monday, October 28 

Delta Zeta Pumpkin Party, DZ House, 
6 p.m. 

AWS Judiciary Board Meeting, SU 313, 
6 to 8 p.m. 



Tuesday, October 29 

Student Union Meeting, Ballroom, 
7:30 p.m. 

Lady of The Bracelet Preliminaries 
Wednesday, October 30 

Library Science Exhibit, SU 321, 8 a.m. 
to 5 p.m. 

Thursday, October 21 

Paul Anka Show, 8 p.m., Prather Coli- 
seum 

Friday, November 1 

ROTC Dance, Ballroom, 2 to 11 p.m. 



Friday, October 25, 1968 

Wallace Chosen 
In Mock Election 

American. Independent Party 
candidate George Wallace was 
named by College students in a 
mock election this week as their 
choice for president of th United 
States. 

In day-long balloting con- 
ducted in the Student Union, 
Wallace defeated Republican 
Nixon for the top spot, and 
Democratic candidate Hubert 
Humphrey finished a distant 
third. 

Wallace received a total of 
595 votes in the mock election 
to 477 for Nixon. Humphrey re- 
ceived only 97 votes. 

The total for Wallace amounted 
to 50.9 percent of the total votes 
cast. Nixon had 40.8 percent of 
the votes, and Humphrey re- 
ceived 8.3 percent. 

A total of 1,169 students voted 
in the election. The Political 
Science Club at Northwestern, 
which sponsored the balloting, 
was pleased with the turnout 
at the polls, pointing out that 
the number of voters represent- 
ed more than one-third of the on- 
campus population at the college. 

Rodney Elkins of Church 
Point and Eddie Robertson of 
Shreveport were in charge of 
arrangements for the mock elec- 
tion. 

Casts and Staff 
Chosen For Fall 

The casts and staff for the 
Opera Workshop's fall produc- 
tion have been announced this 
week by the NSC Music Depart- 
ment. Set for Nov. 4 and 5 at 
8:00 p.m. in the Northwestern 
Little Theatre are performances 
of Gian-Carle Menotti's popular 
operatic twin-bill "The Tele- 
phone" and "The Medium." 

"The Telephone," an hilarious 
comedy about a young girl's de- 
votion to her telephone rather 
than her boyfriend, will be the 
curtain raiser. Cast in the lead- 
ing roles of Lucy and Ben are 
Mrs. Sarah Phillips, a junior vo- 
cal major from Natchitoches, and 
Jack S. Crim, a member of the 
NSC voice faculty. 

"The Medium," a tensely dra- 
matic tradgedy, will follow in- 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 




Coeds Vie For Title 



Pam Rushing 



termission. The casts includes: 
Karin Worthy, a sophomore voice 
major from Natchitoches: Marc 
Pettway of the NSC Speech fa- 
culty; Ann Myers, a junior voice 
Gaeddert of the NSC music fa- 
culty; Zelma Broussard, fresh- 
man voice major from Alexan- 
dria; and Sondra Rabon, fresh- 
man voice major from Minden. 
Miss Myers will sing the lead- 
ing role of Baba, the Medium. 

The production is under the 
musical direction of Mr. Crim, 
director of the NSC Opera Work- 
shop. Mr. Pettaway will serve as 
stage director for ',The Tele- 
phone" and Ray Schexnider of 
the NSC Speech faculty will be 
stage director for "The Medium." 
Schexnider has also designed the 
sets. John Raush of the North- 
western music faculty is the 
pianist and vocal coach. 

Tickets will be on sale at the 
box office before each perform- 
ance. Prices are $!1.00 for adults 
and 50 cents for students. 



Speech. Faculty 
Attend Theatre 

Two faculty members and seven 
students attended the annual 
Southwest Theatre Conference in 
Baton Rouge Thursday through 
Saturday. 

Representing the Department 
of speech and Journalism were 
Ray Schexnider and Marc Pet- 
taway of the speech faculty. 

Students attending the three- 
day conference will be Pam 
Clark, Alexandria; Judy Bras- 
well, Bossier City; Gordon Par- 
ker, Many; Bill Stratton, Lake 
Charles; Glenda Maddox, Spring- 
hill; Jerry Johnson, Marthaville, 
and Susan Ehlers, Lake Charles. 

Participants attended seminar 
sessions on makeup, theatre 
management, set design, direct- 
ing, lighting, and costumes. 

Among the outstanding spea- 
kers conducting seminars during 
the conference were Will Steven 
Armstrong, award winning scene 
designer; Anna Marie Barlow, a 
playwright from Shreveport, and 



and Students 
Conference 

Alvina Krause, professor emeri- 
tus of Northwestern University. 

General session spearkers in- 
cluded Maria Fernanda, one of 
the leading theatre stars of Bra- 
zil; Albert Johnson of Memphis 
State University; John D. Mitch- 
ell, president of the Institute for 
Advanced Studies in the Thertre 
Arts, and Gabriels Roepke, a 
psychological dramatist from 
Chile. 

The theme of this year's con- 
ference was The Length and 
Breadth of Theatre. On Thursday 
night, participants attended a 
special performance of "Wait Un- 
til Dark" presented by the Baton 
Rouge Little Theatre. 



BRIGHT & SON 
Sanitone Dry Cleaners 
224 Amulet St. 
Phone 352-2939 



Daisy and Iris Beauty Shop 

featuring 

JOYCE 

Specializing in High Fashion 
and Long Hair 

Appointments taken from f a.m. til 

323 St. Maurice Lane Ph«n« 352-2900 



Campus Beauty 
To Be Selected 

Some of the college's most 
beautiful and outstanding coeds 
will vie next week for the title 
of Lady of the Bracelet. Nomina- 
tions have already been secured 
from the dormitories send pre- 
liminaries are one tap for Thurs- 
day. 

The winner of the title is chos- 
en by a panel of judges who look 
for poise, beauty, personality, 
and talent — all the factors which 
make up the ideal campus beauty. 

Among the girls who have won 
this highly coveted title in the 
past is Mrs. Tommy Keys, for- 
merly Pam Rushing of Natchito- 
ches, who received the title in 
1967. She is now teaching in the 
math department. 

Last year's Lady of the Brace- 
let, Marcie Fowler, is also from 
Natchitoches and is majoring in 
elementary education. In addi- 
tion to this honor, Marcie served 
during the past week as State 
Fair Queen 

As Lady of the Bracelet, this 
year's wiinner will reign over 
campus social functions for the 
remainder of the year and will 
represent the college in such 
beauty pageants as "Miss Holiday 
in Dixie." 

After the preliminaries, the 
formal pageant will take place 
with Wayne Meachum acting as 
master of ceremonies. The whole 
contest is conducted ran the pat- 
tern of the Miss America Pageant 
which has traditionally been the 
most popular in the nation. 

Girl Scouts Plan 
Fall Activities 

Activities for the semester were 
planned at the first meeting of 
the Campus Girl Scouts on Wed- 
nesday, October 23. 

The meeting, which was held 
from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. in Cald- 
well 21 1A, was open to all wo- 
men students who are interested 
in scouting. Previous scouting is 
not required for membership in 
the organization, and special ac- 
tivities for girls who haven't been 
scouts are being planned. A lead- 
ership training course is also be- 
ing discussed. 

The Campus Girl Scouts include 
both service and fun in their 
list of "things to come" this se- 
mester. Advising Girl Scout 
Troops in Natchitoches is just 
one of their many activities. Fern 
Christensen of the secondary 
Education Department serves as 
sponsor for the group. 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 

Ithica 

Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 




Marcie Fowler 



Computer Aids 
College Choice 



University students wishing 
to transfer next fall will find 
their task easier this time than 
when they were high school sen- 
iors attempting to choose four or 
five prospective colleges. 

Harcourt, Brace and World 
Inc., has introduced a computer 
system to aid students in the 
selection of colleges and univer- 
sities. The program, SELECT, 
was created by two seniors at the 
Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology. 

The program, which is aimed 
at high school seniors and col- 
lege students wishing to transfer, 
determines the 10 to 15 schools 
in the country which best match 
a student's interests, aptitudes, 
and financial requirments. The 
student's specfications are com- 
pared with over two million data 
entries on approximately 3,000 
colleges and universities in the 
United States. 

William Jovanovich, president 



Chitty. Chitty. 
Discount Card? 



of Harcourt, Brace and World, 
noted that students will general- 
ly consider only a few colleges 
When contemplating matricula- 
tion or transfer, usually those 
familiar to him through family 
and friends. The purpose of SEL- 
ECT is to aid guidance coun- 
selors and the student himself in 
determining all possibilities com- 
patible with the student's needs 
and potential. 

The SELECT questionable 
seeks such academic information 
as college entrance test scores, 
school rank, and course interests. 
Such areas as social activity, 
sports, reasons for attending col- 
lege, and career intentions are 
also considered in selecting the 
best possibities for the student. 

SELECT questionnaires are 
available to university students 
from guidance counselors at all 
Madison high schools, and can be 
obtained by writing to SELECT, 
Harcourt, Brace and World, Inc., 
757 Third Avenue, New York, 
New York 10017. The cost to ap- 
plicants is $15. The names of the 
10 to 15 institutions which best 
suit his individual needs are sent 
in a personalized computer let- 
ter within two weeks after filing 
the questionnaire. 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is 'Welcome and Wanted 



Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



Pkgl 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 25, 1968 



SeveraL GSC Gridders Approach Records scoreboard 



TEAM DEFENSE 







Rush. 


Pass. 


Total 


Avg. 


Northeast 




222 


730 


952 


190.4 


McNeese 




611 


831 


1442 


288.4 


Tech 




892 


601 


1493 


298.6 


Northwestern 




930 


864 


1794 


299.0 


Southeastern 




956 


685 


1641 


328.2 


USL 




731 


1098 


1829 


365.8 




TOTAL OFFENSIVE 








Plys. 


Rush. 


Pass. 


Net 


Avg. 


Bradshaw, Tech 


203 


-36 


1330 


1294 


258.8 


Guidry, N'west 


201 


218 


949 


1167 


193.5 


Brewer, S'east 


201 


160 


636 


796 


159.2 


Miller, McNeese 


123 


171 


360 


531 


106.2 


RUSHING 












Rush. 


Gain 


Loss 


Net 


Profit, N'east 




68 


536 


22 


514 


Barton, USL 




64 


384 


9 


375 


Papa, N'west 




54 


289 





289 


Herren, Tech 




62 


279 


8 


271 


Ware, N'west 




52 


231 





231 


PASSING 










Att. 


Cmp. 


Int. 


Gn. 


TD 


Bradshaw, Tech 


159 


82 


8 


1330 


9 


Guidry, N'west 


144 


63 


3 


949 


11 


Brewer, S'east 


138 


57 


11 


636 


5 


Roussel, USL 


78 


36 


5 


644 


5 


Miller, McNeese 


52 


24 


6 


360 


2 




KO RETURNS 












Ret. 


Yds. 


Avg. 


Lng. 


Nyvall, N'west 




6 


231 


38.5 


78 


McDonald, USL 




9 


271 


20.1 


100 


Daniel, Tech 




10 


214 


21.4 


41 


Keller, S'east 




9 


185 


20.6 


26 


Whatley, McNeese 




5 


101 


20.2 


25 


SCORING 










Td. 


Exp. 


Others 


FG 


Ttl. 



Gulf States Conference gridders 
are staging an all-out assault on 
the record book this season and 
the latest to challenge the record 
book is Jim Barton of the Univer- 
sity of Southwestern Louisiana. 

Barton's five touchddowns Sat- 
urday night against Delta State 
and his 30 points scored set two 
new GSC marks. The old records 
were four touchdowns and 24 
points by Jules DeRouen of Mc- 
Neese State set back in 1952. 

Bartcm scored four touchdowns 
rushing and one on a 67-yard pass 



reception from quarterback Geo- 
rge Roussel. The pass competion 
touchdown was scored in the fin- 
al two minutes and gave USL 
their 32-27 victory. 

Louisiana Tech's brilliant pass- 
er, Terry Bradshaw, continues to 
pace the loop in total offense 
withl294 yards and in passing 
with 82 completions in 159 at- 
tempts for 1330 yards aind nine 
touchdowns. 

However, Northwestern's Don 
Guidry, runner-up in passing has 
pitched the most touchdowns, 11. 



USL 

NSC 

McNeese 

Northeast 

La. Tech 

Southeastern 



Won 
4 

4 
3 
3 
3 
1 



Lost 
1 

2 
1 
2 
2 
4 



GSC 
Rec. 

2-0 
1-1 
1-1 
1-1 
1-2 
0-1 



Paul Trueman Leads the Effort 
For 1968-69 Distance Runners 



Barton, USL 
Philips, N'west 
Ware, N'west 
Golmon, Tech 
Roussel, USL 



11 
7 
6 

2 10-11 

5 

TEAM OFFENSE 



1-0 



5-3 



66 
42 
36 
31 
30 



"Probably the hardest aspect 
of distance runnig is getting 
the mind in ccindition. Once the 
body is in shape it remains for 
the individual to make himself 
mentally ready." 

These are the words of junior 
trackster Paul Trueman who has 
handily won the first three cross 
country meets of the season. 
Trueman took top honors against 
Northeast in the first meet with 
a time of 14:39 for the 3.1 mile 
course. In the second outing the 
distance ace outran runners from 
Southeastern and LSU with a 
time of 14:08on a three mile 
course, in Hammond, Louisiana. 
On Friday October 15, Trueman 
outdid the Northeast Tribe again 
on the 3.8 mile home course. 

The three year Army veteran 
sat out most of last year with a 
leg injury. He began working out 
during the summer and is in now 



what he considers the best shape 
ever. 

Trueman's workout usually 
consists of running eight miles 
in the morning and 12 miles in 
the afternoon. This will vary 
depending on how he feels for 
that particular day and what he 
considers he should do to condi- 
tion himself. Trueman has been 
given a free rein on his training 
program and right now he runs 
every day including the day be- 
fore the meets. Trueman will 
work out a different schedule 
for conference action. 

Trueman expressed that relax- 
ation was the key to distance suc- 
cess thrown in with dedication 
and hard work. 

As far as conference competi- 
tion, Trueman has only been 
beaten timewise by Richard 
Brown from Northeast. Brown 
will probably be his toughest 



Last Week's Scores 

La. Tech 42 NSC 39 
Northeast 21 McNeese 14 
USL 35 Delta State 30 
Pensacola Navy 30 South- 
eastern 16 
This Week's Schedule 
Northeast at Southeastern 
Lamar Tech at USL 
Pensacola Navy at McNeese 
NSC open 
La. Tech open 

competitor in the GSC. 

Trueman will participate in the 
one and two mile events for the 
regular Spring season. He has 
been clocked at 4:10 in the mile. 

Trueman will be one of the fav- 
ofites in the cross country confer- 
ence meet which will be held 
December 7, in Hammond. 







Rush. 


Pass. 


Total 


Avg. 


Tech 




680 


1431 


2111 


422.2 


N'west 




1372 


988 


2360 


393.3 


USL 




986 


694 


1680 


336.0 


N'east 




1210 


463. 


1673 


334.6 


McNeese 




803 


442 


1245 


249.0 


S'east 




509 


647 


1163 


232.6 




PUNTING 










Punts 


Yds. 


Avg. 






Sullivan, S'east 


27 


1164 


43.1 






Pendergraft, USL 


24 


1025 


42.7 






Beachly, McNeese 


35 


1448 


41.4 






Miller, N'east 


44 


1771 


40.3 






Smith, N'west 


27 


1081 


40.0 







Spinks, Tech 
Phillips, N'east 
Liberto, Tech 
Brewer, Tech 
Miller, N'east 



Mays, McNeese 
Ryder, N'east 
Daniel, Tech 
McDonald, USL 
Keller, S'east 



PASS RECEPTIONS 
C'ght. Gain TD 

33 495 2 

20 391 7 

19 435 3 

17 167 2 

17 226 2 
PUNT RETURNS 



Ret. 

7 
8 
19 
6 
9 



Yds. 

117 
97 

226 
63 
93 



Avg. 

16.7 
12.1 
11.9 
10.5 
10.3 



Long 

80 
' 27 
68 
24 
26 




Paul Trueman 



1st Prize 



$50.00 



WIN 



2nd Prize 



$15.00 



3rd Prize 



free Demon Burgers 
for 7 days 



— Here's How — 

The WEE WADDLE N is going to change its name. NSC students only can enter. Write your 
suggestion on a slip of paper, along with your name, address and phone number. The new name 
should be tied in with NSC and the Demons. 

ENTER NOW — As many times as you wish. Deadline is Wednesday, November 13th, 1968. 
Winners to be named — Homecoming Day — November 16th. 

WEE WADDLE N - COLLEGE AVE. 



Friday, October 25, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Bradshaw Sinks Demons in Final 25 Seconds 



by David Miller 

The thrill of victory and the 
agony of defeat were both felt 
in the final seconds of the North- 
western-Tech football game play- 
ed at State Fair Stadium Satur- 
day night. The magnificient play 
put forth by the Demons was all 
in fain as La. Tech's last all out 
effort proved fatal when Terry 
Bradshaw let fly with the inevi- 
table, a long bomb, to Ken Lib- 
erto for a 82 yard touchdown 
pass with only 25 seconds left 
on the clock. 

A crowd of nearly 28,000 fans 
watched as the Demons and Bull- 
dogs slugged it out for the 53rd 
time since the rugged series 
started in 1907. If there are any 
old timers around that saw all 
the games, they would surely 
have to admit that this game 
was the most spectacular of them 
all. 

The game was give and take 
all the way by both teams with 
Tech drawing first blood half 
way through the first period with 
a 2 yard plunge by Buster Her- 
ren. The Demons retaliated by 
pushing quarterback Terry Brad- 
shaw back into his own end zone 
for a saftey. Then when the Bull- 
dogs kicked off, halfback Vic 
Nyvall snatched the football on 
his own 22 and carried it back 
executing a beautiful 78 yard 
return for the Demons first 
touchdown of the game. Rusty 
James made the PAT and at the 
end of the period it was the 
Demons 9, Bulldogs 7. 

In the second act it was the 
Purple and White all the way 
with the Demon defense crack- 
ing down on the powerful Brad- 
shaw and his talented recievers, 
keeping the Dogs to only 7 points 
in the half. While the defense 
was doing its job, the Demon 
"movers" were not idle either. 
James managed a pi yard field 



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goal and QB Don Guidry connect- 
ed with end Al Phillips for a 
13 yard touchdown pass with on- 
ly seconds left to give North- 
western a comfortable 19-7 lead 
at the break. 

Early in the 3rd quarter the 
Bulldogs came alive as Bradshaw 
teamed up with Larry Brewer for 
a 7 yard TD pass with 12:20 on 
the clock. As if on cue the De- 
mons came back with Tom Wal- 
lis going over from the 2 to make 
it 26-14. And then the Techsters 
rallied with two touchdowns in 
a row and for the first time 
since early in the initial period 
the Dogs were ahead. But just 
like it was meant to be the 
mighty Demons put together a 
75 yard drive that ended with 
Phillips accepting a 29 yard flip 
from Guidry for their fourth 
touchdown of the game. The 
score at the end of the period 
was NSC 33, Tech 28. 

By the time the "staggered" 
fans didn't know who to pick 
to come out on top. It looked as 



if the Demons were destined to 
win over the Bulldogs, but the 
game wasn't over yet. 

Louisiana Tech took over again 
with 11:41 left in the game as 
Bradshaw dove from the 1 to 
make it 35-33. Things looked a 
little dim for the Purple and 
White for a while as the ball 
exchanged hands twice before the 
Demons came through like true 
champs. After a 78 yard drive 
it was again the Guidry-Phillips 
duo that put tht Demons back 
in the lead with only 5:15 left. 

After the Bulldogs resumed 
possession of the ball it looked 
as if a hero was made and the 
game was over when safety John 
Boogaerts intercepted a Brad- 
shaw pass with only seconds left. 
Northwestern controlled the pig- 
skin for four short plays and 
then gave it up with Larry Smith 
booting it to the Bulldogs' own 
18-yard line with 25 seconds on 
the clock. 

It appeared that the previous 
weeks preparation of hard work 



Demons Suffer Numerous Injuries 
For After Effect of Last Week's Defeat 



When the Demons met La. 
Tech last week they not only 
lost the heartbreaking game but 
also some valuble talent in the 
form of injuries. 

Vic Nyvall, starting right half- 
back, was the victim of his se- 
cond shoulder dislocation of the 
season. Nyvall reinjured his left 
shoulder in the second quarter 
of the Tech game and his situa- 
tion concerning the rest of the 
season is in doubt. He has been 
under the attention of a special- 
ist and his condition is 
termed as questionable. Coach 
Glenn Gossett said that Nyvall 
would probably either play in the 
next game or be out for the ten- 
ure of the year. 

Tough Tony Papa concurred a 
slight twisted knee in the last 
quarter against Tech to go along 
with a painful hip pointer that 
he got in the Cameron State 
game. Papa is responding to 
treatment and the coaches ex- 
pressed that his knee should be 
healed and the hip pointer well 
rested after the long layoff. 
Brodnax on Crutches 

Probably the backbone of the 
offensive line, center Randy 
Brodnax sprained his right knee 
and has been on crutches the en- 



tire week. Gossett was concerned 
over the fact that the knee does 
not look good at this point 
and Brodnax may be out for an 
undertermined amount of time. 

Middle guard Wayne Estay 
sustained a broken finger in the 
Tech game but he is expected to 
play with the finger either taped 
or in a cast. 

Randy Tate, who holds down 
the defensive spot, is still suf- 
fering from a dislocated elbow 
but is expected to be ready for 
action after the open dates. Tate 
has been playing, but has been 
hampered by the injury. 
... Watts, Gilson Out for Season ... 

Two members of the second 
string backfield, Gil Gilson and 
Marion Watts, are not slated to 
see any action for the rest of 
the year because of knee pro- 
blems. Halfback Gilson was in- 
jured in the Tennessee Tech game 
and hasn't responded to treat- 
ment for the knee. Gossett thinks 
that ligaments were pulled in 
Gilson's knee and he is not en- 
thusiastic over the chances of 
either Gilson or Watts of seeing 
any more playing time. Watts has 
been hampered by injuries 
throughout the year and he has 
ligament or cartilage problems. 



COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY 

Make Your Appointment Now for Christmas Pictures 

JOHN C. GUILLET 

403 Second Street Phone 352-2381 



Shop 

GrilLette Jeweters 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 



Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



had paid off, but the dazzled 
Demons slacked a little too soon. 
The Bulldogs were still very 
much in the ball game with the 
powerful Bradshaw calling the 
shot. And as everyone had wit- 
nessed throughout the contest, 
Bradshaw was capable of a mir- 
acle. With Ken Liberto running 
as if it were for his life, Brad- 
shaw let fly a fabulous pass that 
ended up in what looked like 
the hands of defensive safety 
Ken Hrapmann, but when the 
dust had cleared it was Liberto 
scampering 82 yards for the long 
touchdown "bomb." Richie Gol- 
mon kicking the PAT with 13 
small seconds left gave Tech a 
42-39 edge. Three plays later the 
game was over. 

Although it had been several 
minutes since the "bomb," the 
Demon side of the stadium re- 
mained quiet atnd still. It was 
a sight to draw sniffles from any- 
body. 

The Bulldogs rolled up 523 
yards total offense with Brad- 
shaw connecting on 13 of 29 
pas attempts for 258 yards. The 
Demons accounted for 372 yards 
total offense with Guidry com- 
pleting nine passes for 196 yards. 

The win was Tech's first in 
the GSC race this year giving 
the Bulldogs a 1-2 Conference 
record and a 3-2 overall slate. It 
was the Demons' second loss of 
the season but first in conference 
play giving them a 4-2 overall 
and a 1-1 GSC recording. 



Athletes Plan 
Volleyball Meet 

The Northwestern Physical Ed- 
ucation Majors Club is now busy 
preparing for its fourth annual 
Volleyball Tournament for Wom- 
en. On October 25-26, 1968, sever- 
al college teams will compete for 
top honors in an A and B Divi- 
sion. All play will take place in 
the men's and women's gyms 
with trophies being awarded to 
first and second winners. 

Those colleges participating 
this year include Lamar Tech. 
Centenary College, McNeese, 
Sam Houston, Memphis State 
Nicholls State, Stephen F. Aus- 
tin, Northwestern State, and Tig- 
erettes of Alexandria. 

Team members from North- 
western to compete in the inter- 
collegiate tournament have now 
been selected. The A team is 
composed of Marcia Elkins, Vid- 
alia; Debbie Krane, New Iberia; 
Judie Hillman, Boyce; Nina Mor- 
zan, Pride; Fern Martin, Opelou- 
sas; Julia Parker, Boyce; and Pat 
Tauzin, Lafayette. The team 
members to compete in the B 
division include Anita Choate, 
Houston; Carolyn Comer, Ferri- 
day; Donna Crawford, Coushatta; 
Alice Gaubert, New Orleans; 
Frances Graves, Denham 
Springs; Janet Parker, Port Al- 
len; and Mary Kay Schwartz, 
New Orleans. 



^^^^^ 




Demon fullback Richard Ware (38) is stopped by Bulldog Mike 
Howard (64). Ware has been effective on short yardage situations 
and he leads the Demons in scoring with 36 points. 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

• STEAKS Q SEAFOOD # SANDWICHES 

• NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING _._ FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, October 25, 1968 



WW 





LOUM|ON ; IS VERT 
/MPOfrTANT. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




MEANS 1-PfS 




FACULTY: 



a faculty With a 
eeKsfop humoe.. 




MA(<£ «UK If 
MAS A iHflffW-- 



CuPRICUW 



Placement Office 
Sets Interviews 

Representatives of five com- 
panies will discuss employment 
with Northwestern seniors in the 
college placement office during 
Oct. 29-Nov. 1. 

The office, located in room 223, 
student union, have scheduled the 
following interviews: 

On Tuesday, representatives of 
the Schlumberger Company, a 
major well servicing company, 
will discuss employment with 
math, physics and electronics 
majors. 

Representatives of Southern 
Bell Telephone and Telegraph 
Company will also interview in- 
terested students on Wednesday. 

Employment possibilities with 
the Procter and Gamble Com- 
pany will be discussed Thursday 
with interested students. 

Friday, an employment repre- 
sentative of the Louisiana Power 
and Light Company will also be 
on campus. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 




Join a leader 
in the fast growing" 
field of rocket 
and missile propulsion 



EXPLORE the potential for professional achieve- 
ment at the Naval Ordnance Station, Indian Head, 
Maryland. 

Few technical fields offer you as many oppor- 
tunities for an exciting and rewarding career as the 
rapidly growing field of chemical propulsion. Indian 
Head is a recognized leader in research, develop- 
ment, production, and evaluation of propellants and 
rocket propulsion systems and has advanced the 
state-of-the-art of chemical propulsion through 
participation with the Department of Defense and 
NASA. Indian Head has made important contribu- 
tions to the Polaris, Poseidon, and Sidewinder 
propulsion systems as well as virtually every missile 
system in use by the Fleet today. 



Located 25 miles south of Washington, D. C, 
Indian Head is close to the cultural, social, and 
scientific advantages of the Nation's Capital offering 
opportunities -for pleasant suburban or country life 
near mountain and shore resorts. 
Professional positions available in: 
Engineering 

Aerospace Electronics Electrical 
Chemical Industrial Mechanical 

Liberal career Civil Service benefits include 
graduate study at nearby universities with tuition 
expenses reimbursed. 

Naval Ordnance Station 
Indian Head, Maryland 20640 ' 



Science 

Chemistiy 

Physics 



Representative on Campus Tuesday, November 12 



For i nt wv iew , contact your placement office 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 



55 Students Working 
On Masters Degrees 



Fifty-five students are working 
toward obtaining their masters 
degree this semester, Dr. Leo T. 
Albritten, dean of the graduate 
school, announced recently. 

Albritten said that 22 of the 
students are working toward the 
Master of Education degree, while 
others are divided among Master 
of Science 18, Master of Arts 6, 
Master of Science in Education 
3, Master of Arts in Education 
2, and Master of Business Ad- 
ministration 2. 

Students who expect to gain 
their Master's degree this fall 
and their majors are: Master of 
Education, Evelyn Adams, Ele- 
mentary Teaching; Joy Cathey, 
Guidance; Theresa Chapman, 
Elementary Teaching; Tommy 
Chester, Student Personnel Ser- 
vices; Evelyn Davis, Special Edu- 
cation; John Dupree, Elemen- 
tary School Administration and 
Supervision; Eugene Eddlemon, 
Elementary Teaching; Douglas 
Giles, Student Personnel Servic- 
es; Beulah Holt, Elementary 
Teaching; Frances Jackson, Ele- 
mentary Teaching; Thomas Keys, 
Student Personnel Services; Jam- 
es Harold Miller, Jr., Health and 
Physical Education; Gail O'Bier, 
Secondary Teaching; Sophie 
Packard, Elementary Teaching; 
Gerald Page, Student Personnel 
Services; Carolyn Palmer, Ele- 
mentary Teaching; Curtis Paul, 
Elementary School Administra- 
tion and Supervision; Frankie 
Pyle, Elementary Teaching; Glen- 



nie Scarborough, Elementary 
Teaching; James Talbert, Health 
and Physical Education Thesis; 
Clifton Vienne, Health and Phy- 
sical Education; Shirley Whit- 
tlesey, Elementary Teaching. 

Master of Science, Joseph Bald- 
win, Psychology; Joseph Tzu- 
Chu Cheng, Industrial Technol- 
ogy; Grace Creel, Microbiology; 
Dholakia Gannath, Microbiology; 
Terry Finley, Psychology; Clyde 
Fisher, Zoology; Don Harris 
Fontenelle, Psychology; Jerold 
Freeman, Industrial Technology; 
Jesse Garrison, Jr., Psychology; 
Patrick Harrington, Psychology; 
Gene Johnson, Psychology; Pame- 
la Keys, Mathematics; Robert 
Pitts, Chemistry; Alan Rogers, 
Psychology; James Talbert, Mic- 
robiology; Caretha Tyler, Psycho- 
logy; Betty Williams, Zoology. 

Master of Arts, Dan Blake, 
History; Rodney Elkins, Govern- 
ment; Charles Forrest Jr., Eng- 
lish; Danny Gayer, English; Ken- 
neth Guerin, Jr., History; Jim- 
mie Teauge, History. 

Master of Science in Education, 
Georgia Beasley, Home Eco- 
noics; Larry Crain, Industrial 
Education; Andrew Ferguson, 
Distributive Education. 

Master of Arts in Education, 
Jessie Cagle, Speech; Ensign 
Renu Sugarapundara, Elemen- 
tary Teaching. 

Master of Business Administra- 
tion, Winston Bickford, Busi- 
ness Administration; William 
Gates, Business Administration. 



Louisiana Room Has 
Large Collection 



The largest collection of pub- 
lished material on Louisiana in 
the state, north of Baton Rouge 
is located at Northwestern State 
College, Natchitoches. 

Some 8,000 catalogued books 
are located in the Louisiana 
Room, but this isn't all by any 
means. Also on hand are some 
10,000 Louisiana State docu- 
ments, 5,000 reels of microfilms 
of Louisiana newspapers, maga- 
zines and books and many maps 
and photographs of early Louisi- 
ana maps. 

The Louisiana Room is located 
in room 401 of the Arts and 
Sciences building arjd is well 
equipped to handle the reading 
needs of all NSC students. 

Miss Katherine Bridges, lib- 
rarian in charge, explained re- 
cently that the Louisiana Room 
outgrew its quarters in Russell 



Library and it was re-located last 
July in the new classroom build- 
ing. Service was never stopped 
during the move. 

Literature about Louisiana, 
or written by people of the state, 
is shelved in the Louisiana Room. 
All types of writings are included: 
inovels, biographies, histories, 
cook books, magazines, newspap- 
ers, pamphlets, etc. 

On microfilm are letters and 
manuscripts written long ago by 
families of Louisiana. Historians 
come from long distances to 
study material of years ago. 

Rare books and very old ones 
are shelved in a separate part of 
the Louisiana Room. They may be 
examined only under very close 
supervision, because of their 
frailty and value. 

Open hours for the Louisiana 
Room are: Monday-Friday, 9-12, 
1-4:30 and Saturday 9-12. 



THE YOUNG RASCALS 

IN CONCERT 

Appearing At 

INDEPENDENCE HALL 
BATON ROUGE, LA. 

Sunday, November 24 
Shows at: 4:00 and 8:00 p.m. 

Advanced Tickets — $5.00 
Limited Seating — No Refunds 

WRITE TO: 
The Rascals 
P. O. Box 14602 
Baton Rouge, La. 



Friday, October 25, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Fraternities Display Spirit In Skreveport 



Plans Are Made 
For Homecoming 

Greek plans now moved toward 
Homecoming. Each sorority and 
fraternity usually hold an open 
house and set up individual dis- 
plays which are judged and a- 
warded cash prizes. 

The homecoming game is the 
most eventful next to the state 
fair game. The game is played in 
the afternoon and dances are 
planned for evening entertin- 
ment 

Each Greek group, and each 
dorm, choose a committee to 
plan and create a display. Last 
year, Delta Zeta won the award 
for their display which consisted 
of telephones made of wire and 
decorated with pink and green 
crepe paper and a slogan which 
was approprite for their theme. 

Most of the sororities have a 
slumber party following the 
Saturday nite dances. Girls re- 
port to their sorority houses at 
1 a.m., just as if they were sign- 
ing in the dorm. Chaperones ac- 
cepted by Dean Hendricks make 
sure fraternity boys don't try to 
crash the slumber parties. Pledg- 
es of groups such as Sigma Kap- 
pa find out who their big sisters 
are and exchange gifts. The girls 
are given a chnce to look deeper 
into their sorority and its social 
life. Girls leave their greek hous- 
es around 6 Sunday morning and 
them prepare for an outing with 
elude a picnic, church, or a ban- 
quet. 

Sunday afternoon or evening, 
the groups again assemble to dis- 
mantle their displays. House- 
cleaning hours usually follow. 



Representatives from every 
Greek group on campus trailed 
the demons to Shreveport this 
past week-end to watch the an- 
nual State Fair classic. From pep 
rallies to parades to personal 
harrassment of Tech supporters 
sororities left no doubt as to who 
they supported. Banners and 
flags bearing the Greek names 
swung proudly at the big pep 
rally at tht courthouse in Shreve- 
port Saturday and again at the 
ballgame Saturday night. 

Chants of "Wreck Tech", 
"Here Puppy", "Get your flea 
powder here", and "Popcorn, 
peanuts, Tech button-get'im 
while they're hot" surrounded 
the courthouse square as demon 
fans cheered and jeered in the 
usual State Fair fashion. 

Even after the heartbreaking 
loss, partying still prevailed into 
the Early Sunday morning hours. 
Tau Kappa Epsilon held their 
final party of the weekend at 
the 40 & 8 Club on Cross lake. 
The dance, which featured 

After slumber parties and open 
houses, most of the Greek resi- 
dences meed an early spring 
cleaning. 

Prizes awarded displays are 
distributed to the groups which 
show originality, wit, hard work, 
and proper themes. Kappa Sig- 
ma Fraternity rates an honorable 
mention for their display last 
year. It consisted of a ship and 
moving waves. "Pledge-power," 
kept the water rolling. 

Greek spirit is still very much 
alive after this past week-end. 
Plains for homecoming and the 
remaining football games keep 
both sororities and fraternites 
busy with sign making and pep 
rallies. 




(GREEKS JOIN CHEERLEADERS) at Thursday night pep rally in 
Natchitoches as Demons prepare for their State Fair Football classic. 



Hotiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO 



visit the 



One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



"Mouse and the Traps", was 
termed an "over whelming suc- 
cess" by the brothers despite the 
loss of the game. 

Sigma Taus and Pi Kappa Phi 
Fraternities moved their dele- 
gation from the stadium to The 
Progressive Businessmens Club 
for a dance featuring the famed 
"Uniques". 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity held 
their last-night party at the Fire- 
man's Club on Cross lake. Enter- 
tainment was provided by "The 
Back Alley." 

Kappa Alpha Fraternity's par- 
ty took place at the Elks Club. 



The dance featured 
ing After." 

Tri Delta Sigma 



the "Morn- 



held 



their 

last night celebration in the 
home of brother Danny Spurloch. 

Greek school sprit has been a 
major subject of talk with stud- 
ents on campus and the adminis- 
tration. The type of enthusiasm 
displayed this year is is indeed a 
tribute to those members of the 
social organizations. In every 
group you see at the pep rallies 
or th game, a greek is present 
and usually many more than one. 
The fraternities and sororities 
have pride in themselves and in 



their college. Their support for 
the demons has helped tremen- 
dously. 

The Greeks wish to take this 
opportunity to extend a thanks 
to the band for their cooperation 
at the football games. Chants 
from the fraternities of "Play 
Dixie" or "Play the fight song" 
are usually immediately answer- 
ed by the band. 
This past week-end was one well 
planned for and one that was 
well-enjoyed by all the social 
groups on campus. Thoughts 
now stray to the inevitable 
"There's always next year." 




SANDRA PIE, KENNETH (CLEPTO ) BAILEY, SHELIA CAMPBELL, AND RICK SLATON lead demon 
delegation around courthouse square preceding state fair pep rally Saturday. Balloons, horns, and 
noise makers aided students in their "Wreck Tech" demonstration. 

m BBi tEB £31 re^a gssa — ■■ egg sao m 

j Save four seat 
at your first sit-in. 

The trouble with a sit-in is what you sit on. And 
that you have to sit on it so long. 

Since our thing is keeping you alert mentally, 
we've had no remedy for other parts of the body 
that may fall asleep. Until we invented The Sit-On. 

What distinguishes The Sit-On from an ordinary 
pillow is a pocket for your NoDoz®. 

Which means that now you can sit it out until 
the wee hours. Alert from top to bottom. 

I want to save my seat. Here's my $2.00. Send me 
The Sit-On. Send check or money order to: NoDoz Pillow, 
360 Lexington Avenue, New York, New York 10017. 

Name 

Address . 

City 




Send for the Sit-On 



.State. 



-Zip. 



This offer expires March 31, 1969. ^Ilow 2 to 3 weeks tor delivery. 




THE CURRENT SAUCB 



Antebellum Columns 
Symbolize Heritage 



Friday, October 25, 1968 



Three of the original four white 
ivy covered columns now stand- 
ing in front of Caldwell Hall 
on the site of the Old Bullard 
Mansion are symbolic of the ear- 
ly history of the college. 

These masonry columns are 
all that remains of the beautiful 
home of Charles A. Bullard and 
his wife, Julia Ann Bludworth 
Bullard. 

Built in the 1830's the Bullard 
Mansion was destined to become 
the center about which a great 
educational institution would 
grow. The mansion, an old plan- 
tation home, was of the typical 
colonial style with a broad porch 
running across the front of the 
ground floor. 

In 1856, the mansion and 107 
acres composing the Bludworth 
Hill Area were sold for $42,000 
to the Society of the Sacred 
Heart for the purpose of estab- 
lishing a boarding school for 
girls. 

Nuns built a convent building 
in 1857, which was architectural- 
ly similarly to the old mansion. 
The townspeople bought the old 
convent building and grounds for 
$6,000 in 1884 and immediately 
donated the land to the state 
for the establishment of the State 
Normal School. 

In 1904, when the old convent 
building was torn down, the four 
columns were left standing for 
decoration for the school campus. 

The fourth of the original 
columns was removed in 1937 be- 
cause it was leaning and in dan- 
ger of .falling. 

The ivy which at one time ad- 
ded much to their beauty was 
brought here by Bessie Russell 
of Mount Vernon. Now the ivy has 



been removed due to rat infesta- 
tion. 

After 84 historic years, the 
three stately columns still stand, 
symbolizing the past and future 
of the college. Sybil Moore, stu- 
dent of Normal in 1917, wrote 
the following poem about the 
four columns. Her poem was 
published in 1917 by the "Pot- 
pourri." 

The Columns 

The stately columns on the Hill 
In brooding moonlight gleam 
like pearl; 
In winter they are chaste and still 
In summer round them vines 
unfurl. 

In Times of old, I've heard it 
said, 

The columns graced a home 
so fair; 
And later sacred duty had 
To Beautify a convent there. 

Their tryst they kept, e'en as the 
nuns; 

And Time, their father, them 
rewards, 

For still not one its beauty shuns 
But oft some smiling thought 
records. 

And man by vines, for beauty 
trained, 

Has helped fulfill the columns 
choice 

Of giving forth ere they've 
gained, 

And whispering through the 
leaves their voice. 

The columns stand upon the Hill 
A group of four where birds 
do nest; 

In winter they are chaste and stil; 
But wake in spring in ivy drest. 



Blue Key Fraternity 
In 10th Year At NSC 



The Blue Key National Honor 
Fraternity has been serving the 
college for almost ten years. The 
organization, which was establish- 
ed in 1959, is the most significant 
honor that can be given to a 
man on campus. 

In order to qualify for member- 
ship, a male student must have 
attained a 2.5 grade average and 
have reached junior or senior 
classification. He must also be a 
member of two organizations and 
an officer in one of these. After 
the candidate has met these quali- 
fications, he must be approved 
and acepted by other members of 
the organization. 

President of the fraternity is 
Charles Charrier, a senior So- 
cial Sciences major from Borde- 
lonville. Serving as Vice-Presi- 
dent is Danny Bob Turner, a 
former Ail-American baseball 
player and Physical Education 
major from Shreveport. 

Among the activities of the or- 
ganization is sponsoring the an- 
nual cheerleader camp in the 
summer semester, assitsing in the 
registration process, working in 
the press box in fotball games, 
collecting tickets in the SGA big 
name entertainment series, and 
being available to help anyone 
who needs assistance. 

This year the organization is 
planning several special pro- 
jects, one of which is conducting 
a carnival for the youngsters at 
the Masonic Children's Home at 
Alexandria. 

Dean of Students, Dudly G. 
Fulton, was behind the original 
founding of the organization in 
1959. The first meeting was held 
on May 25, 1959 when selected 
students met to discuss a possible 
affiliation with the national 
honor fraternity. 

After contacts were made with 
the national organization, the 
local colony was set up under 
the title Blue Feather. The sym- 
bol of the local organization was 
the white caps they wore. Stick- 
ing out of the cap was the signal 
blue feather. 



The first president of the 
organization was Eugene Scott. 
Michael Murphy first served the 
group as Secretary. 

On October 8, 1959, a letter was 
received from the national organ- 
ization. It stated that the votes of 
chapters all over the nation had 
been tallied and were in favor of 
approving the establishing of a 
chapter on this campus. After 
this, the name BLUE KEY was 
here to stay. 

In 1960, Dean Leonard O. 
Nichols was approved as chapter 
advisor and has been serving the 
organization and the college ever 
since. 

Present members of the organ- 
ization are : Henry Burns, Charles 
Charrier, Bill Fowler, Charles 
Skinner, Roger Hammons, Wayne 
Horn, Donald Mayeaux, Ronald 
Mayeaux, Robin Sills, Danny Bob 
Turner, Milton Rhea, Dennis New- 
bury, Larry McCollum, Tandy 
McElwee Jr., Scotty Maxwell, 
Loyd Sledge, Dale Behan, Stephen 
Rhodes, Don Durham, Tony Ris- 
poli, William Allbritten, Eric 
Bienvenue, Robert Anglin, Jack 
Stegman, Winston Bolinger, Barry 
Barr, and James Jeansonne. 

New members are chosen in 
the spring of each year. Due to 
the selective nature of the organ- 
ization, it is seldom that more 
than fifteen members are select- 
ed. 




Paul Anka— 

(Continued from p«ge 1) 
»nd then later recorded in Ital- 
ian, sold over a million copies 
in that country, making him the 
firit American stager to accomp- 
lish this. Paul Anka returned to 
the San Remo Featiral in Feb- 
ruary, 1968, to represent the 
United States along with Louis 
Armstrong, and again captivated 
the country and it's people. 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



Box Offico Opens 
Mon-Fri — 5:45 
| Sat, Sun — 12:45 
I — Admissions — 
Adults — 1.00 
Children — 50c 

Phone 352-2581 



COED OF THE WEEK — Penny Kay, of Leesville, takes a few minutes 
out of her busy day to pose for a Current Sauce staff protographer. 
Penny is a pre-med student and hopes to continue her education in 
medicine at LSU. After college she plans to specialize in obstetrics. 



Princess Slated 
For Assembly 

Princess Catherine Caradja.who 
escaped from Romania in 1952, 
will be featured speaker in an 
All-College Assembly here Nov. 
1 at 10 a.m. 

Now a resident of Baltimore, 
Md., Princess Catherine will ad- 
dress students and faculty mem- 
bers on "The Worth of Freedom." 
The assembly will be held in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium. 

All classes will be dismissed 
for the meeting, which is the 
second in the college's Assembly 
Series this year. 

The daughter of Prince Kretu- 
lesco and Princess Cantacuzene, 
the speaker was spirited away to 
an orphanage in England by her 
father. After escaping from Ro- 
mania, she began to lecture in 
France about life behind the Iron 
Curtain. 

She came to the United States 
in 1955 and has spoken in all 50 
states and Canada about condi- 
tions in Romania and other cap- 
tive nations. 

Since coming to America, she 
has contacted more than 300 
American fliers who were shot 
down over Romania during the 
second world war. While in Ro- 
mania, she was instrumental in 
the rescue of some 1,000 Ameri- 
can fliers shot down in the 
country and helped return them 
to the allied lines. 

Princess Catherine in featured 
in a non- fiction book, "Ploesti" 
by James Dugan and Carroll 
Steward, published in 1963. The 
Chicago Tribune said the book is 
"an epic packed with fierce, 
tender, tragic, breakneck action, 
and too, with random and hap- 
hazard heroism and terror and 
horror." 



Cashier Reports 
Installments Due 

The Cashier's Office has an- 
nounced that students who have 
paid for their room and board on 
a monthly basis need to make 
these payments immediately. 

The payments were due on 
October 9, and according to 
workers in the cashier's office, 
many students have not yet paid 
for this first period. 

In the past, payments had to 
be made in order for students to 
have a meal ticket for the month. 
Changes in food service this year, 
however, have outdated this 
proceedure. 

Students who have not made 
these payments will have their 
meal tickets taken up as they 
pass through the line. The tick- 
ets will be kept until payments 
are made. 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



Cane Theatre 



Box Office Opens 
Mon. - Fri — 5:45 
Sat. -Sun. — 12:45 
— Admissions — 
Special Student Rates 

Fri. & Sat. Oct. 25 & 26 

— Double Feature — 
"THE PARTY" 
Peter Sellers 
— Also — 
"THE SWEET RIDE" 
with 
Tony Franciosa 
color by deluxe 



Sun. Oct. 27 - Thur. Oct. 31 



'PRUDENCE & THE 
PILL" 

Deborah Kerr 

and 
David Niven 
color by deluxe 

Phone 352-2922 



Fir. & Sat. 



"The funniest 
picture I have 
seen in ages" 
"BEDAZZLED" 
in color 

Sun. - Mon. - Tue. 

Sean Connery 
in 

'THUNDERBALL' 

— plus — 

"FROM RUSSIA 
WITH LOVE" 
both in color 

Starts Wed. 

Tony Anthony 
in 

"THE STRANGER 
RETURNS" 
in color 
For Movie Informa- 
tion Dial 352-5109 




Box Office Opens 

at 6:00 P.M. 
— Adults $1.00 - 

Friday 



Fabian 
in 

"MARY JANE" 
in color 

Sat. 19th 

Raquel Welch 
"FATHAM" 
— plus — 
"UP THE 

McGregors" 

Sun. - Mon. - Tue. 

Sidney Poitier 
in 

"IN THE HEAT 
OF THE NIGHT" 
in color 



Wed. Only 



$2.00 Per Car Load 
Gregory Peck 
"TO KILL A 
MOCKINGBIRD" 
— plus — 
Raquel Welch 

"1,000,000 
YEARS B. C." 




mm 




urrent 



Vol. LVH— No. 5 



S 



auce 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, November 1, 1968 




President Explores 
Campus Problems 



Paul Anka 



Personality Is Shown 
By Anka Performance 



Paul Anka brought more than 
just a show here last night. The 
Canadian born star brought per- 
sonality to Prather Coliseum 
which has not been seen by a 
Northwestern audience in some 
time. 

After a short delay, Anka 
warmed the three-fourths full 
Coliseum crowd up with a quick 
wit and the suggestion that the 
crowd move to the stage, which 
they did. 

The current one month tour 
that Anka is now on is his first 
college swing in his 13 year care- 
er. Anka expressed that he would 
like to make about two tours a 
year of this nature. 

The 17 piece band provided 
music to several old hits. Among 
these were Dianna, Just a Lonely 
Boy, Put Your Head on My 
Shoulder, Going Out of My Head, 
Longest Day, and a release that 
has only been on the market for 
two weeks, Crazy World. 

In a short press conference 
after the show, Anka gave the 
little known fact that Dianne, 
his first big hit, was written 
about his baby sitter who he had 
fallen in love with at 14 years 
of age. 

The 27 year phenomenon swept 
the audience off its feet with his 
informal style and easy going 
way off presenting the talent 
that has made him famous. 

Anka originally studied to be 
a journalist and a lawyer but af- 
ter disinterest in the subjects, 
he turned to the field that he 
showed the most talent in. 

The attitude of the audience 
toward the great star was pleas- 
ing to Anka and his band. Anka 
said that there is a slight dif- 
ference in the receptions he re- 
ceived in the North and here. He 
said that the people in the Soutk 
had a certain intangible friendli- 
ness that other sections of the 
country did not have. It was not 
Anka's first trip to the Soutk 
and several of his band members 
are natives of the South. 

The little man with the bie 
voice was ddescribed by mem- 
bers of his band before the show 



as being very involved with his 
audience and cooperative with 
during the informal interview, 
the press. This was demonstrated 
Anka has a week and a half 
left on this current tour. The 
tour is being made between the 
filming of an Italian movie which 
Anka has a leading role in. 

When ask about the young gen- 
eration and their problems, Paul 
replied, "The problem is a lack of 
comuinication between different 
age groups. Too much is publi- 
cized about weird minority 
groups and not enough about the 
average intelligent young Amer- 
ican. 

There was certainly no com- 
munication problem between 
Paul Anka and the students of 
Northwestern last night. 



by James Walker 

President Arnold Kilpatrick 
said Tuesday that the NSC ad- 
ministration would not approve 
or sanction in any way a North- 
western chapter of the Students 
for Democratic Society. 

The president made his re- 
marks at a press conference at- 
tended by Current Sauce staff 
members and Student Govern- 
ment Association officials. 

It was learned earlier in the 
week that some students were 
trying to establish a chapter of 
the SDS on campus and would 
seek approval of the chapter by 
the administration. 

Dean of Students Dudley Ful- 
ton presented the administration's 
stand on the subject when he 
told the SGA Monday night that 
"if the SDS comes on campus, 
it will be as an underground or- 
ganization." 

Kilpatrick reiterated the stand 
in the Tuesday press conference, 
saying that the SDS is an organi- 
zation dedicated to the over- 
throw of the existing govern- 
ment, and charged that it was a 
communist front organization. 

The SDS has been implicated 
in the riots at Columbia Univer- 
sity and the University of Cali- 
fornia at Berkely and has also 
been linked with the riots at 
the recent Democratic National 
Convention in Chicago. 

When questioned about the 
controversy surrounding the se- 
lection of Current Sauce staff 
members earlier in the semester 
Kilpatrick said that it appeared 
to him that the whole problem 
came about because there simp- 
ly were not enough people in the 
journalism department who were 
technically qualified to fill the 
positions. 

When asked if he favored se- 
lection of the staff being in the 
hands of the SGA the president 
said that it wasn't a question of 
whether he favored the system or 
not because he could not and 
would not "just step in,,' to 
remedy the situation. 

"The Current Sauce is linked 
with the SGA by the constitu- 
tion, and it would take a consti- 
tutional amendment to change 
this," said Kilpatrick. 

"It would be up to the SGA 



to initiate the change if they 
thought they couldn't live with 
the situation," stated the presi- 
dent. 

Moving to the question of fi- 
nances and stadium seating, 
Sauce reporters inquired into the 
possibility of improving facilities. 

Kilpatrick pointed out that this 
need has come while we are in 
the throes of a financial crisis 
and that changes will probably 
be slow. He also pointed out that 
finances are limiting our growth 
in several other important areas, 



such as increased classroom 
space and additional library and 
eating facilities. 

Complicating the urgent needs 
is the vast increase in enrollment 
of the college in the past few 
years. Kilpatrick commended NSC 
students for doing such a fine 
job of public relations and stat- 
ed that the administration would 
be hard put to cope with the 
expected enrollment for next 
near. e 
Sadly, he pointed out that NSC 
(See PRESIDENT, on Page 3) 



Competition Narrows 
For Lady of Bracelet 



Competition for the title of 
Lady of the Bracelet was nar- 
rowed Wednesday evening as a 
panel of judges selected 20 coeds 
to vie for the college's top beauty 
award. Chosen from a field of 
50, these girls will take part in 
the final competition to be held 
in Prather Coliseum on Nov 18. 

The preliminary judging in- 
cluded some modeling by each 
of the contestants and personal 
interviews with the panel of six 
judges. The judges for this first 
step in the selection of a Lady 
of the Bracelet were Mrs. Bur- 
ton Dupuy, Dr. Marie Dunn, Myr- 
na Schexnider, Bobby DeBlieux, 
and Ben Mayeaux. 

This year, the Lady of the 
Bracelet competition is being 
sponsored by the Student Gov- 
ernment Association Entertain- 
ment Committee. Garland Riddle, 
of Leesville, is in charge of 
plans for the pageant. Cheryl 
Wood is the co-chairman and 
they will be assisted by commit- 
tee members Gary Haggart, Don- 
nie Martin, Sue Knight, Joan 
Smith, Irene Morgel, Gary Di- 
gilormo, Phyllis Brasher, Sally 
Wells, and Norma Oliver. 

Nominations for the prelimin- 
ary contest were secured by bal- 
loting on each floor of the men's 
and women's dormitories on cam- 
pus. 



During the formal pageant, 
in the process of which ten final- 
ists will be selected, coeds will 
compete in swimsuit, evening 
gown and talent competition. The 
final winner of the title will 
reign over campus functions for 
the remainder of the year and 
will represent the college in such 
beauty pageants as "Miss Holiday 
in Dixie." She will also be fea- 
tured in the college yearbook, 
the Potpourri. 

Wayne Meachum of Ringgold 
will be master of ceremonies for 
the final pageant, which is con 
ducted along the lines of the Miss 
America Pageant. Last Year's 
Lady of the Bracelet, Marcie 
Fowler of Natchitoches, will al- 
so take part in the ceremonies. 

With a possible 250 points, the 
girls will be judged on the basis 
of beauty, poise, personality, and 
talent. The judges have not yet 
been selected for the final con- 
test. 

The girls who will compete in 
the final judging are: Karen Als- 
ton, Connie Babineaux, Dee Bar- 
bo, Donna Battle, Peggy Beasley, 
Marcia Bella, Cheryl Brown, 
Cindy Coker, Carolyn Erhardt, 
Sharon Hale, Phyllis Jackson, 
Theresa Lombardino, Carta Mc- 
Cain, Bonnie Martin, Susan Mu- 
rell, Velma Pylant, Patty Robin- 
son, Jo Ann Wheeler, Linda Wil- 
liams, and Brenda Wilson. 




PICTURED ABOVE are the members of the 1968 Homecoming Court. From left to right they are: Beverly Clark, Elaine Sanders, Lyndia 
Webb, Mettf Brodnax, Queen Kathleen Budd, Carolyn Atkins, Yvonne Centanni, and Sharon Mayfield. Also in the court but not pictured 
is Shirli Dickie. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 1, 1968 



Bananas 
And Prunes 

by Charles Skinner 

National concern is currently bent toward a happening 
which could significantly alter the face of the nation, the 
1968 Presidential Election. 

Facing the citizen and the politicion alike are the 
issues of starving people across the world, poverty within our 
own nation, racial issues which run to the core of our society, 
impending nuclear obliteration in the case of accidental war- 
fare, internal disorder, and creeping liberalism. 

Voters are faced with a choice between three candidates 
contending with all of the resources at their command for the 
highest office in the land. Utilizing magizines, television, 
radios, newspapers, and circulars, wiley campaign managers 
advocate one theme, " Vote for the man of your choice,Jbut 
let that man be our man." In the face of all of this propaganda 
where each candidate sees the other as spelling doom for the 
nation, it is understandable that many Americans fear all of 
the candidates. 

Before one abandons himself to the doom, however, it 
is advisable to examine the candidates individually. First, 
is Richard Milhous Nixon, called "Tricky Dickie," by many 
Democrats. Dick has been characterized by his opponents as 
moderately conservative, moderately liberal, and moderately 
everything. 

Running next on the list is Hubert Horatio Humphrey. 
Humphrey, who was portrayed as something of a do-nothing 
in the office of Vice-President, has emerged from the 
Democratic primaries looking much like a devil. 

If he were elected, the nation would veritably explode 
with liberalism. Humphrey would undoubtable subsidize farm 
crops, give relief to the millions of poor in the nation, attempt 
to further our national interests with aid to foreign nations, 
and promote the civil liberties for which the democrats have 
fought so hard in the last few years. 

Finally, there is the Southern candidate, George Corley 
Wallace. Wallace has been called a baby, a reactionary, a 
stoneage personality in the Twentieth Century, a malicious 
person, and an inept administrator. If one stops to think, 
people usually reserves his most effective venom for those 
whom they fear the most. In retrospect, Wallace might make 
the least dangerous President, for with his lack of party 
'affiliation, it is doubtful that he could shove an ounce of 
legislation through Congress. 

Given the choices which face all of us as citizens, it 
stands to reason that thousands all over the nation are turning 
to the suprizing dark horses, Pat Paulsen and Alfred E. 
Newman. Pat probably has the strongest law and order policy 
of all the canidates, "Send the Negroes to Africa, the white 
men to Europe, and give the whole mess to the Indians who 
could the establish many beautiful national parks." The 
campaign of Alfred E. Newman also has an immense voter 
appeal in this age of brinkmanship, nuclear umbrellas, the 
balance of terror, and impending world war . . ."What 
me worry?" 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Letter 
To 

The 

Editor 



Editor: 

I was astounded when I read 
the "Letter to the Editor," in last 
week's Current Sauce, it really 
is a shame to read a letter from 
such a narrow minded individual 
who is naive enough to believe 
that he speaks to the majority of 
Southerners. 

Now, about some of the so-call- 
ed "barbarians" that attend NSC, 
I was under the impression that 
we live in a free nation; simply 
meaning that a person can do as 
he pleases as long s he does not 
impose on the rights of others. 
Should there be someone whose 
rights have been infringed upon 
by some of our longhaired 
friends, then let the inflictors be 
punished. There is no one like 
this at our campus at this time. 
Many of these people carry high 
scholastic averages. Not being 
sarcastic, many of our clean cuts 
do not accomplish this. 

I believe that a little narrow 
mimdedness entered! the article 
last week. I am not building up 
our longhaired friends, but I 
am putting them on the same 
level as anyone else on this cam- 
pus. They are free citizens just 
as you and L and do not have 
time to listen to childish cuts 
made by their nlarrow minded 
admirers. 

Speaking of frustration, as our 
friend did last week, it really 
frustrates me to think that some 
one can outwardly be a judge of 
someone else that they do not 
know personally. 

I think that they should be 
entitled to live the kind of life 
that they emjoy most. 

Thank you, 
Bob Hermann 



Minutes of SGA 



Editor: 

I noted with avid interest the 
remarks made in this column 
last week by Mr. Cullin. It seems 
now that Mr. Cullin along with 
many other members of our Stu- 
dent Body, fail drastically to rea- 
lize the significance of what 
might be called individuality. 

I am not qualified to comment 
on the odor of these people's 
hair, because somehow or other 
I have never been that intimate 
with those who have long hair, 
even though I am proud to say 
that some of them are my friends. 

As to the fact that there are 
thirty-nine other states, this is 
entirely irrelevant. There are 
other countries also to which one 
might go and many more than 
thirty mine. In retort, I would say 
that those who sympathize with 
Mr. Cullin's views should get into 
a time machine and go to Ger- 
many of about 1932, when Hitler 
was made dictator and national- 
ism and conservatism were the 
rule. 

The South, a remnant of our 
perhaps not so glorious past, is 
not a territorial division as many 
would think, but more of an eth- 
nic pressure group that fights 
change. The "South" or Mr Cul- 
lin's views of the South is no 
longer what could be called con- 
servative, but. is reactionary. 

The time has come and gone 
for the "South" to recognize in- 
tellect, and reward it properly 
for its assets rather than reward 
mediocrity in spite of its inher- 
ent liabilities. 

The "South" is a territorial 
section which is suffering under 
the yoke of anti-intellectuals as 
is evidenced by the positions of 
the Southern states in the nation- 
al view of attaining academic ex- 
cellence. Yes, the time Has come 



Burns called the meeting to order. 
Burns lead the group in prayer, fol- 
lowed by the pledge of alligence. Due 
to the time element, the minutes were 
dispensed with. RoU was called. Absent 
were BaUiro, Alario, and Parham. 
Late were East and Kevil. 

Riddle reported that during the week 
of Homecoming, the School Spirit 
Committe decided to have a car parade 
on Wednesday. On Thursday, there 
will be a torch parade which will end 
with a bonfire. This will be followed 
by a dance. Riddle ask if a Home- 
coming Parade would be possible. 

Marmillion moved that the posibility 
of a parade be referred to theSchool 
Spirit Committe. Seconded by Hender- 
son. Question by Slifer. Motion carried. 

The microphones which were to be 
used at the Tech game were not 
avaible due to transportation problems. 
MaxweU recommended that micro- 
phones be set up on the main side of, 
the field and speakers on both sides. 
All sugestions were given to the 
comittee for futher discussion. 

Thanks goes to Carl David for his 
help in securing the microphones 
from ROTC. 

Kevil reported that you can now cash 
checks in the bookstore up to $10. 
Mr. Wright said he would talk to the 
owner of Allen and Allen about the 
vending machines. There workability 
and refunds will be brought up. 

Mr. McCain agreed to a jukebox in 
the cafteria. He ask that a definite 
student want be evident. 

Dean Fulon installed the newly 
elected Freshman officers and the 
newly appointed officers of SGA. 

McCollum recommended that a let- 
ter be sent to the NSC fighting De- 
mons. 

Rispoli moved that a letter be sent to 
the NSC Demons from the SGA on 
their fine show. Seconded by Maxwell. 
Questioned by Slifer. Motion carried. 

Nida moved that a letter be sent to 
Richard Lloyd on behalf on SGA for 
the participation in the Olympics. Se- 
conded by Slifer. Questioned by Max- 
well. Motion carried. 

Marmill reported that not enuogh 
publicity is given to school functions. 
Kevil suggested that this matter be 
given to Balliro who is in charge of 
the Public Relations Committee. 

Maxwell suggested that letters be 
sent to the car dealers thanking them 
and asking for their help next year. 

Nickerson ask for a list of all com- 
mittees and committee chairman to 



Deadline for ACT 
Exams is Nov. 11 

Dr. Tandy McElwee, head of 
the Counseling and Testing De- 
partment, and Louisiana's repre- 
sentative in the American College 
Testing program, has announced 
that the deadline for filing for 
the next ACT exam will be Nov. 
11. 

High school seniors who enroll 
in college in the summer or fall 
and who apply by the Nov. 11 
deadline will take the examina- 
tions on Dec. 14. 

McElwee said the ACT exams 
will be administered in 26 centers 
in Louisiana. Last week more than 
5,500 students took the ACT tests 
in the state. 

In order to be admitted to any 
of the public institutions in 
Louisiana, high school students 
must have taken the ACT tests. 
Many of the private colleges also 
require ACT scores. 

High school students may take 
the tests at any of the testing 
centers and may have their 
scores reported to three colleges 
or universities of thier choice. 

Student informational bulletins 
and application forms for the 
tests, which take four hours to 
administer, may be obtained 
from high school principlals or 
counselors. 



and gone, but the challenge is 
renewed every year when bril- 
liant teachers come into the 
"South" and leave, and when 
students graduate from "South- 
ern" schools and leave this sec- 
tion of the country never to re- 
turn. 

This brain drain must be stop- 
ped and can be stopped if the 
majority of students and tax- 
payers that intellect must be re- 
warded for its metaphysical 
values as well as the economic 
benefits that can only be obtain- 
ed by a change. 

Sincerely, 
G. T. Spence 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



be given to the SGA members. 

Introduction of those running for 
Freshman Associates was the next 
order of business. 

Gray moved that we have 11 associ- 
ates with the person receiving the most 
votes being chairman of the group. 
Seconded by Maxwell. Questioned by 
Slifer. Motion carried. 13 for. 7 against. 
Gray called for previous question. Se- 
conded by Nickerson. 16 for. 4 against. 
Previous question passed. 

The SGA members then voted by 
secret ballot. 

Kevil moved that the meeting be ad- 
journed. Seconded by Nickerson. Ques- 
tioned by Slifer. Motion carried. 
Respecfully submitted, 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 

Burns called the meeting to order. 
Prayer followed by pledge of alligence 
was lead by McCollum. The minutes 
were read and approved as corrected. 
Roll was called. Absent were Rispoli, 
Kevil, and Brasher. Late was Nicker- 
son. 

Digilorma reported that Kevil had 
an accident this past week-end. Pos- 
sible two broken vertebrae. DeWitt 
moved we send Kevil a getwell card 
and some flowers. Seconded by Digil- 
ormo. Question by Gray. Motion car- 
ried. 

Balliro reported that he has been 
seeing that posters are put up on 
school activities. Reported that the 
SGA Docket will not be published be- 
cause of the excellent understanding 
between the SGA and the Current 
Sauce. 

Riddle suggested that the Public Re- 
lations Commitee be changed to a Pub- 
licity Committee. 

Dean Fulton installed the newly el- 
ected Freshman Associates. 

Burns reported on a high school re- 
cruiting that was taken. A trip to 
Converse. Robeline, and Zwolle was 
very successful. 

Henderson felt that a Publicity Com- 
mittee was definitely needed. 

Marmillion asked what was the real 
purpose of the Public Relations Com- 
mittee.Balliro reported that this Com- 
mittee is to be used for SGA relations 
with the students, faculty, and admin- 
istration. 

Nida reported that his article on the 
Student Loan Fund had never been 
published in the Current Sauce. 

The topic of publicity was discussed 
fully. A definite proposal will be given 
next week. 

Balliro ask about the Demon. Riddle 
reported that the Demon is in very 
bad shape. May need a new one. 

Burns reported that the theme of 
Homecoming will be "NSC Spands the 
Years", from 1884 to 1968. 

Riddle reported that buses will go 
to McNeese The charge will be $5.60 
a ticket. There are 46 seats on a bus. 
Nickerson added that this needs to be 
published now. 

Gros reported that the band con- 
tracted for the Homecoming Dance 
will be "The Eporium." 

McCollum asked that the people here 
go back to there other organizations 
and ask about lecture series. Ask for 
their support in attendance. 

Princess Caradji will speak at an"all 
college assemble" November 1 at 11:00 
a.m. 

Alario reported that $80 for the 
scholarship of the mascot is not ap- ' 
propriated. We have $80 more in the 
budget. 

Gray reported that much interest 
had been expressed in a Career Day. 
Gray moved that acommittee with the 
presidents of AMS, AWS, SGA, Blue 
Key, Purple Jacket, and Circle be set 
up with the chairmen of this committee 
being the presidents of Blue Key and 
Purple Jacke. Seconded by Parham. 
Question by Balliro. Motion carried. 

Gray also asked hat it be held on 
a day in the spring when there is a 
basketball game. Look into having high 
seniors and freshmen attend. 

Nickerson moved we amend the mo- 
tion to be referred to the Freshman 
Recruiting Committee. Seconded by De- 
Witt. Question by Parham. Amendment 
carried. 

Dean Fulton reported for Kevil for 
the Student Services Committee. A 
list of dining hall problems were dis- 
cussed with Mr. Wright and Mr. Stone. 

Nickerson reported that a seconds 
cart is to go into effect at tomorrow's 
noon meal. 

Marmillion reported that Varnado 
Hall has no vending machines at all. 
Ask if something can be done about 
it. Gray reported that the infirmary 
would like to have a coke machine 
also. 

Marmillion reported that he will be 
attending Southern Assocition of Stud- 
ent Council Convention. Will bring 
back many good ideas as to conven- 
tion procedures. 

Bob Lee was introduced as associate 
judge of the Judicial Branch. 

Dean Fulton reported that a Stud- 
ents For Democratic Society was in the 
process of forming on this campus. 
Must strive to combat such an organ- 
ization. They will fight everything the 
SGA stands for. 

Gracie resolved that SGA ask that 
no organization on campus support 
SDS. Seconded by Gray. Question by 
Marmillion. Resolution carried. 

Slifer moved the meeting adjourn. 
Seconded by DeWitt. Motion carried. 
Respectfully submitted, 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 

Current Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Enterec" as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. Si' 1 - 
cription.$3 the year payable in advance 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

— , i - 

Charles Skinner Editor 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn RoUins Campus Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

David Miller Sports Editor 

Reporters: Jack Montgomery and Pat 

Wegmann. v 



Friday, November 1, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



HildebrancTs Crew Faces Hard 
Schedule in Year of Hopes 



Northwestern faces one of its 
most rugged cage schedules in 
many years this season. In addi- 
tion to the usual Gulf Conference 
teams, three other conferences 
will be represented at Prather 
Coliseum and some top indepen- 
dent teams will make appearanc- 
es here. 

The Demons open the home 
season Dec. 3 against powerful 
Stephen F. Austin of the Lone 
Star Conference, then come back 
to host another Texas quintet, 
Lamar Tech of the Southland 
league on Dec. 6. 

In addition, the Demons will 
battle Southwest Texas State, 
Southwest Baptist, the Univer- 
sity of South Alabama, and Cen- 
tenary on the Prather hardwood. 

The Demons open their Gulf 
States Conference action at home 
against McNeese State, with lea- 
gue foes Northeast State, Nichol- 
ls State, University of South- 
western Louisiana, La. Tech, and 
Southeastern following the Cow- 
boys to Natchitoches during the 
course of the campaign. 

Northwestern's home games be- 
gin at 7:30, with each varsity 
contest to be preceded by a 
junior varsity game at 5:30. 

With 10 lettermen returning 

from last year's team and the ad- 
dition of some outstanding talent, 
Coach Tynes Hildebrand's De- 
mons should make a serious bid 



for the GSC championship this 
season. 

The entire 1967-68 starting line- 
up that led NSC to a 12-12 regu- 
lar season record and a third 
place tie in the GSC is intact, 
with all-GSC choices James Wyatt 
(6-5) and Peter Gray (6-2) head- 
ing the list. 

Guards Jim Peffer (6-1) and 
Doug Watts (5-10) and forward 
Odis Faust (6-4) are back, giv- 
ing NSC five returnees who aver- 
aged in double figures a year ago. 

Two newcomers who figure to 
push for starting berths this 
year are 6-8, 230 pound center 
Charles Bloodworth and 6-3 
guard Carlton Walding. 

1968-69 SCHEDULE 



Nov. 30 — North Texas State — Away 

Dec. 3 — Stephen F. Austin — Home 

Dec. 6 — Lamar Tech — Home 

Dec. 9 — *U.S.L. — Away 

Dec. 12 — Lamar Tech — Away 

Dec. 14 — Southwest Texas — Home 

Dec. 16 — Louisiana College — Away 

Dec. 20 — Southwest Baptist — Home 

Dec. 27, 28 — Kiwanis Invitational — -Away 

Jan. 3 — *McNeese — Home 

Jan. 7 — 'Louisiana Tech — Away 

Jan. 11 — Univ. South Alabama — Home 

Jan. 18 — Centenary — Home 

Jan. 21 — "Northeast — Home 

Jan. 27 — Southern Mississippi — Away 

Jan. 29 — 'Southeastern — Away 

Feb. 1 — 'Nicholls State— Home 

Feb. 4— "U.S.L.— Home 

Feb. 7 — *McNeese — Away 

Feb. 11 — 'Louisiana Tech — Home 

Feb. 15 — Louisiana College — Home 

Feb. 19 — 'Northeast — Away 

Feb. 22 — 'Southeastern — Home 

Feb. 25 — 'Nieholls State — Away 

Feb. 27 — Centenary — Away 

'Conference Games 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



Shop 

GriLlette Jeweters 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
* In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 



-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



TICKET SALES 

Season tickets for North- 
western's 13 home basketball 
games will go on sale to the 
general public on Nov. 11, but 
this is your chance to insure 
retaining the same seats you 
had last year, or get your name 
in the hat NOW for what pro- 
mises to be one of NSC's most 
exciting seasons. Applications 
can be sent to the Northwest- 
ern athletic Department to in- 
sure fans receiving the same 
seats. 

The season tickets are pric- 
ed at $10 each for adults, a 
saving of $16 for fans who plan 
to see all the Demon home 
games. Individually, the tickets 
will flost $2 per game. For 
the first time, a "family plan" 
will be used by which adult 
season ticket holders can buy 
a reserve seat season ticket for 
any and all students in his 
family for $5. 



Vega Returns From. Olympics 



Coach Armando Vega revealed 
disappointment and enthusiasm 
over the 1968 Olympics held in 
high-altitude Mexico City. The 
disappointment came over his 
star pupil Richard Loyd who was 
injured a week before the games 
and could not compete. Loyd was 
scratched from competition in 
order to be in good shape for 
his promising future. 

Vega noted that the Games 
were very artistically done and 
could be compared to the 1964 
Olympics in Tokyo. He saw little 



evidence of the student unrest 
that had been so widely publiciz- 
ed before the Games. 

Gymnastics was the most popu- 
lar event and by far the most 
colorful. The Mexican people 
recognized the power and beauty 
of the performances of all the 
nations' athletes. 

Vega expressed his hope for 
gymnastics to become more popu- 
lar in America and especially 
with the students of NSC. North- 
western fields one of the top 
gymnastics teams in the nation. 



Intramural Scoop 



Trueman Sets 
Home Cross 
Country Mark 

Paul Trueman set a new NSC 
cross country course record with 
a clocking of 17:40 on the 3.8 
mile home path last Friday. The 
old record was set in 1966 by 
John McDonald of Southwestern. 
Trueman beat the existing record 
by 11 seconds. It was the fourth 
individual win of the season in 
as many outings for Trueman. 

McNeese took top honors at 
the meet with 29 points. The Cow- 
boys won on the strength of 
Dickey Morgan's second place 
(17:59) and good depth. In ad- 
dition to Morgan's second they 
also copped fourth, sixth, eighth, 
ninth, tenth, and eleventh. 

Northeast placed second as a 
team with 48 points while North- 
western and La. Tech were a 
distant third and fourth with 75 
and 90 points respectively. 

Millar Mangrum was the De- 
mon's runner-up man with a 
fourteenth place and a time of 
20:03. 

La. Tech will host a triangular 
distance meet at Ruston today 
with Northeast, NSC, and Tech 
entered. 



Touch football rounded out this 
week with Paus Bas Taus com- 
ing in first place with a 10-1-1 
overall record. The winners took 
the championship game, 14-13, 
from Kappa Sigma. 

The fast play in the paddle- 
ball action produced Whitey 
Horst as the first place winner 
and Steve Haney in the runner- 
up slot. 

The badminton competition, 
with nearly 50 entries was com- 
pleted with Charles Stokes and 
Skeeter Henry in first and sec- 
ond places. 

PEK No. 1 and the Hooking 

President — 

(Continued from page 1) 
had lost as many as 200 persons 
due to the fact that some of the 
dormitories were not air-condi- 
tioned and said that this condi- 
tion will be remedied in the near 
future with the air-conditioning 
of all of the dormitories except 
Sheib Hall. 

Closing the interview was a 
discussion on the new SAGA 
food service. Kilpatrick acknow- 
ledged the fact that it is not by 
any means perfect, but that it 
is much better than anything 
we've had in the past. 

As for the long lines, the Presi- 
dent reported that they are un- 
avoidable since the faculty is 
operating at maximum capacity. 

The interview was the first in 
a series of interviews to be uti- 
lized as a tool to increase con- 
tact between the students and 
the administraion. The interviews 
will be held bi-weekly and will 
be published in the Current 
Sauce. l 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 



Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

• STEAKS O SEAFOOD # SANDWICHES 
• NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING — .— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



Daisy and Iris Beauty Shop 

' — — featuring 

JOYCE 

Specializing in High Fashion 
and Long Hair 

Appointments taken from 8 a.m. til 

323 St. Maurice Lane Phone 352-2900 



Bulls placed first and second in 
the intramural volleyball meet. 

Gordon Sze and Joseph Cheng 
took top honors in the ping- 
pong tournament. 

Brodnax Sidelined 
For Rest of Year 

Senior center, Randy Brodnax 
has ended his football career at 
Northwestern a little sooner 
than expected. Randy is definite- 
ly out for the season as a result 
of torn ligaments and cartilage 
suffered in the loss to La. Tech. 

It was hopeful for a while 
that Brodnax's right knee would 
be sufficiently healed to play out 
his fourth year of varsity ball. 
The disappointing verdict came 
earlier this week. 

The coaching staff expressed 
concern over the loss of Brodnax 
and praised him as a fine leader. 

Stepping in for Brodnax will 
be freshman Gary McCreary from 
Baton Rouge. The 6'1" 200 pound- 
er has shown good football savvy 
and quickness and is considered 
a real prospect. 



Scoreboard 



USL 

Northeast 
NSC 
McNeese 
La. Tech 
Southeastern 



Won 

5 
4 
4 
4 
3 
1 



Lost 

1 
2 
2 
2 
2 
5 



GSC 
Rec. 

2-0 
2-1 
1-1 
1-1 
1-2 
0-2 



Last Week's Scores 

Northeast 13 Southeastern 
USL 13 Lamar Tech 
McNeese 54 Pensacola Navy 13 
This Week's Schedule 

USL at Northeast 
La. Tech at Miss Southern 
McNeese at Troy State, Ala 
Southeastern at Trinity 
NSC open 




Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 

Ithica 

Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 



THE CURRIMT SAUCE 



Students Disrupt Campus With Parity Raid 



Friday, November 1, 1968 



What was intended to be harm- 
less fun turned out to be neither 
harmless or fun for some indi- 
viduals in the highly touted but 
never-the-less complete flop 
"panty raid" that was conducted 
from the time of approximately 
10:00 p.m. last night to the wee 
hours of the morning today. 

Rumors of a possible raid had 
been circulating around campus 
for several days. Chief of the 
NSC Campus Security, James 
Lee, told Current Sauce reporters 
that the Security force was in- 
formed of the rumors and pre- 
cautions were made with the Nat- 
chitoches Police Department. Ten 
Security officers were on duty 
along with approximately 10-15 
city policemen, and two State 
Police cars. Thirty-three students 
were arrested during the disturb- 
ance. Most of those arrested were 
released on bond Friday 

Dean of Students, Dudley Ful- 
ton, was roughed up in the vicin- 
ity of Louisiana Hall while trying 
to restore order. The lone assail- 
ant was reported to be quite vile 
and intoxicated. No identification 
could be made on the attacker, 
therefore no charges were filed. 

AUSA Group 
Donates Blood 

One of the little recognized 
but truly honored organizations 
in the Army is the "Association 
of the United States Army" or 
AUSA. 

The AUSA was established to 
help round out the soldier, build 
patriotism, and military bearing, 
and to make better officers and 
citizens of the members. 

The Northwestern Chapter, the 
Robert E. Sylvest Company, of 
the AUSA has as its faculty ad- 
visor Major Clifford J. Eby. 

Recently, a wounded Viet Nam 
war veteran, Grover H. Box was 
in the veteran's hospital in Hous- 
ton in need of urgent brain sur- 
gery. The operation was delayed 
because of the lack of six pints 
of blood. 

Six members of the local com- 
pany donated the six remaining 
pints of blood. These AUSA 
members are Barry Eason, Robin 
Butler, Glen Barnette, David 
Dickson, Bruce Hobby, and Bob 
Koll. This action is a prime ex- 
ample of the fulfilled purpose of 
the local AUSA chapter. 



Cane Theatre 



Box Office Opens 
Mon. - Fri — 5:45 
Sat. -Sun. — 12:45 
— Admissions — 
Special Student Rates 



Fri. Nov. 1— Sat. Nov 2 

— Double Feature — 
"THE YOUNG 
AMERICANS" 
in Technicolor 

— Also — 



"CLAMBAKE" 

Starring 

Elvis Presley 
in Technicolor 



Sun 3 — Tues 5 



"FIRECREEK" 

Starring 
James Stewart, 
Henry Fonda 

it 

Inger Stevens 
in Techniceler 



Wed. 4— Set. 9 



'NEVER A DULL 
MOMENT" 
Starring 
Dick Van Dyke 
Presented by 
Welt Disney 



A Campus Security man was al- 
so pushed around when he was 
attempting to make an arrest. 
The student was arrested and 
turned over to the Natchitoches 
police. He was not readily identi- 
fied. 

Several windows were broken 
during the course of the raid but 
the extent of the damage is not 
known at this time. 

"Let 'em go!* 

The law forces moved in on 
about 200 male students gather- 
ed in front of Rapides Hall at 
12:30 a.m. this morning and were 
promptly greeted with chants of, 
"Let 'em go Let 'em go!", re- 
ferring to the students who had 
been arrested earlier. The police 
group disbanded in hopes of 
students doing the same but the 
arrested students were still held 
by police. It is not known at this 
time what the consequences of 
the charged will be. 

When the police dispersed, 
most of the crowd did likewise 
with some mutterings of re- 
organizing at 2:00 a.m. A hand- 
ful did regroup at this time but 
most had gone to bed. There 
were later attempts of panty 
raids by small groups but the 



minor activity was mostly con- 
fined to taking screens off Caddo 
and other halls. 

Girls Well Prepared 
During the course of the night 
officials at Sabine Hall announc- 
ed that their dorm was under 
complete control and that they 
presumed that other dorms were 
in similiar situations. 

Most of the girl's dorms were 
blacked out during the time of 
the most fierce action and as one 
lady put it, "We are very proud 
of our girls and the way they 
handled themselves." 

Warnings Given 

Dean Fulton said, "We are go- 
ing to do our best to put a stop, 
to this sort thing and encourage 
the students not to do it again. 
We will deal with the problem 
directly and bluntly." 

According to Chief Lee, as a 
result of the attempted raid, the 
whole educational system was 
disrupted. The few that actually 
participated did an injustice to 
the rest of the students. 

Further action may be taken 
in the form of arrests as a re- 
sult of pictures that were taken 
by officers of students that were 
participating. 



Chief Lee commented that the 
onlooker is considered as guilty 
as the actual participants. They 
aid the situation by edging on the 
few that undertake detrimental 
action. He also stated that those 
found guilty in the raid could be 
expelled from school. He men- 
tioned that breaking and entering 
on campus is a violation of a 
state law and serious results 
could transpire. 

Causes Discussed 

The panty raid was unique in 
that most action of this type us- 
ually comes much later iin the 
school year, mostly in the Spring. 
The raid was thought to have 
come about because of boredom 
on the part of the students which 
may have resulted from the fact 
that no football games have been 
played in two weeks. 

It must be said that only a few 
students actually got involved in 
action that wasl looked upon un- 
favorably. After midnight most 
of the crowds that had gathered 
around Natchitoches and Rapides 
Hall broke off into smaller and 
less dangerous groups. These 
people mostly talked and event- 
ually went their own ways back 
to their dorms. 



PSYCHOLOGY CLUB MEETS 

The Psychology Club will hold 

a meeting Thursday, Nov. 7 at 

7:00 p.m. The meeting will be 
held in Caldwell Hall, room 212, 
and is for the purpose of voting 
on prospective members who 
must be present. 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



Office Opens 
Mon-Fri — 5:45 
[Sat, Sun — 12:45 

I — Admissions — 
| Adults — 1.00 
Children — 50c 

Phone 352-2581 




Join a leader 
the fast growing* 
field of rocket 
and missile propulsion 



EXPLORE the potential for professional achieve- 
ment at the Naval Ordnance Station, Indian Head, 
Maryland. 

Few technical fields offer you as many oppor- 
tunities for an exciting and rewarding career as the 
rapidly growing field of chemical propulsion. Indian 
Head is a. recognized leader in research, develop- 
ment production, and evaluation of propeltants and 
rocket propulsion systems and has advanced the 
state-of-the-art of chemical propulsion through 
participation with the Department of Defense and 
NASA. Indian Heed has made important contribu- 
tions to the Polaris, Poseidon, end Sidewinder 
propulsion systems es well as virtually every missile 
system in use by the Fleet today. 



Located 25 miles south of Washington, D. C. 
Indian Head is close to the cultural, social, and 
scientific advantages of the Nation's Capital offering 
opportunities for pleasant suburban or country life 
near mountain and shore resorts. 
Professional positions available irr. 
Engineering Science 
Aerospace Electronics Electrical Chemistry 
Chemical Industrial Mechanical Physics 

Liberal career CtvH Service benefits include 
graduate study at nearby uorversfties whh tuition 
expenses reimbursed. 

Newel OnhMmce 6tetfen 
India* Head, Maryland 3M4t \ 



Representative on Campus Tuesday, November 12 



For intorvisw, -contact your placement office 



Ao equal OfpuHidg £n *l*rv 



Now — Saturday 

HE'S THE DYING 
END IN EXCIT- 
MENT . . . 

Tony Anthony 



"THE 
STRANGER 
RETURNS" 

COMING SOON 

Sammy Davis Jr. 
& 

Peter Lawford 
- in - 

'SALT & PEPPER' 

"SAT. 7:00p.m. 

Listen to N.S.C. 
SHOWTIME over 



K.N.O.C. 



Radio 



CHIEF 

D RIVE IN, 



Box Office Opens] 

at 6:00 P.M. 
— Adults $1.00 — 

Friday 
Jerry Lewis 
"DON'T RAISE 
THE BRIDGE, 
LOWER THE 
RIVER" 

SAT. DOUBLE 
Terence Stamp 

"BLUE" 
Elke Summer 
"DEADLIER 
THAN THE 
MALE" 

Sun. - Mon. - Tue. 
Steve McQueen 
Fay Dunaway 
"THOMAS 
CROWN AFFAIR" 

Wed. Only 
Double Buck Nite| 
Adam Roarke 
Sabrina Scharf 
in 

"HELLS ANGELS] 
ON WHEELS" 
Celer 
- PLUS - 
Vincent Price 
in 

"PIT AMD THE 
PENDULUM" 

Celer 
$2.t0 Per Car 




urrent 



ayes 



Vol T,vn— No. 6 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, November 8, 1968 




Political Rallies Held 



Nixon backer seeks support 

34 Are Arrested As 
Result of Parity Raid 



Thirty-four students were ar- 
rested Oct. 31 as a result of a 
campus wide disturbance label- 
ed as the now famous Halloween 
"panty raid." Thirty-three of the 
students were charged with 
simple disturbing the peace. The 
other one was booked with charg- 
es of assault, resisting arrest, in- 
terfering with an officer, and dis- 
turbing the peace. 

Those charged with disturbing 
the peace were released on $25 
bond late Friday afternoon from 
the city jail. A $200 bond ac- 
companied the release of the stu- 
dent with multiple charges. 

Registrar Office 
News To Become 
luiar Feature 



Twenty-two students forfeited 
their bond while three pleaded 
guilty. Two of the three paid a 
$25 dollar fine and cost of court. 
The remaining one will be sen- 
tenced Monday. 

Nine students pleaded not 
guilty and will be tried Monday 
at 4 p.m. 

President Arnold Kilpatrick 
stated that the students involv- 
ed will be brought before a dis- 
ciplinary board made up of stu- 
dents and administration. No 
definite date has been set for the 
hearings with he board. 



National politics envaded the 
student scene on campus last 
week as two political rallies, one 
for the now President Elect Ric- 
hard M. Nixion, and the other for 
defeated presidential aspirant, 
George C. Wallace, grabbed the 
spotlight. 

The Nixon rally was held on 
Tuesday afternoon at 4 p.m. in 
front of the Student Union. It 
was sponsored by the Young 
Republican's Club on campus. 
The rally featured three pro-Nix- 
on speakers, Miss Dixie Fleege, 
Nelson Moak, and G.T. Spence, 
and one pro-Wallace speaker 
who took the podium at the re- 
quest of the Nixon people. 

The onlookers remained ord- 
erly throughout, except for the 
usual cheers and jeers from the 
opposing factions. 

On Thursday afternoon at 4:30 
p.m., the Wallace supporters 
convened at the same place as 
did the Republicans. A crowd of 
approximately 100-150 people 
were on hand to listen to a num- 
ber of speakers in Wallace's be- 
half. The rally's most dynamic 
talker, and also its co-ordinator, 
was Randall Jordan, a Baptist 
lay minister. 

A large number of protestors, 
including supporters of Humph- 
rey, pacifists, and members of 
the liberal left appeared on the 
scene, apparently to boost their 
own particular beliefs while 
heckling the Wallace people. 

A sign proclaiming "Seig Heil" 
was draped over the balcony rail- 
nd moments later a fight erupted 
amcing the various activists in 
the crowd among supporters of 
the left and right. 

The scuffle ended in a matter 
of minutes without any outside 
influence since no Camus Secur- 
ity officials were present at the 
time. One officer did appear a 
few minutes later whem a student 
burned a Wallace-LeMay bumper 
sticker while standing on the 
balcony. 

After the rally had ended, a 
large number of ultra-right sup- 
porters gathered near the exit 
where the leftist were attempting 
to leave. One girl was pushed 
and shoved, and her placards rip- 
ped from her hands and destroy- 
ed. 

An all-out melee was averted 
however when more Campus Se- 
curity officers arrived to quell 
the disturbance. 




Wallace leaders address crowd 

Flag, Publicity, Car 
Wash — Top Issues 



Several minor matters of busi- 
ness dominated Monday night's 
Student Government Association 
meeting. 

Items such as the obtaining of 
a new college flag, Alumni stick- 
ers, the feasibility of forming a 
publicity committee separate 
from the public relations com- 
mittee, and talk on the possibil- 
ity of repairing the car wash on 
Chaplain's Lake consumed the 
bulk of the meeting. 



Reg* 




For the purpose of keeping 
Northwestern students informed, 
the Current Sauce is reserving a 
column for bulletins from the 
Registrar's office. In forthcom- 
ing issues readers may expect 
to find information concerning 
deadlines, added or dropped 
courses, grades, and other news 
items that would be beneficial to 
teachers and students. 

Midterm grades seem to be the 
main concern of NSC faculty and 
scholars about this time each 
semester. From the Registrar 
comes the announcement that 

grades are due from the teachers FmAL iSTS IN THE LADY OF THE BRACELET CONTEST are (front, from left), Peggy Beazley, New 



Monday, November 11. These 
grades will be mailed to home 
addresses Wednesday. Students 
may pick up grades from their 
advisors Friday and Saturday, 
November 15 and 16. 



Orleans; Carolyn Erhardt, Washington; Donna Battle, Zachary; Marsha Bella, Berwick; Brenda Wilson, 
Bossier City; Connie Babineaux, Ovelousas; Carla McCain, Delores Barbo, Cindy Coker, all of Natchitoches; 
back row, Susan Murrell, Port Sulphur; Karen Alston, DeQuincy; Zelma Pylant, Natchez, Miss.; Phyllis 
Jackson, Natchitoches; Bonnie Martin, Ashland; Pattye Robinson, Bossier City; Linda Williams, Many; 
Jo Ann Wheeler, Marrero; Theresa Lombardino, Bossier City; Cheryl Brown, Natchitoches, and Sharon 
Hale, Vivian. 



SGA president Henry Burns 
told the SGA that if a new college 
flag was obtained it would be dis- 
played wherever the Louisiana 
and American flags are display- 
ed jointly. 

Burns also announced that the 
alumni stickers, bearing the slo- 
gan "Save Your College", would 
be distributed to every student 
by members of the Associated 
Men Students. 

The stickers are products of 
the Louisiana Alumni Association 
and are used to call attention to 
he financial crisis of most of the 
schools in the state. 

The Louisiana Alumni Associ- 
ation has recently called for the 
public to come to the aid of the 
schools in this matter. 

Following almost 30 minutes of 
debate between one faction head- 
ed by senior class secretary-treas- 
urer Scotty Maxwell and SGA 
parliamentarian Larry McCollom 
and another headed by SGA 
treasurer Tony Rispoli, the group 
passed a recommendation by the 
committee on committees which 
would create a publicity commit- 
tee composed of a chairman and 
two typists. 

Senior Gary Daniels, speaking 
for several students, asked the 
SGA why the car wash on Chap- 
lain's Lake was broken and if 
money could be appropriated to 
have it repaired. 

Discussion revealed that the 
car wash had been broken for 
some two years and that money 
had been appropriated to the 
Interfraternity Council to have 
it fixed. 

Maxwell said the IFC had been 
unable to have the car wash re- 
paired for the amount of money 
appropriated for the project. 
Burns was directed to mett with 
members of the IFC to try to 
work out a solution to the prob- 
lem . 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE Friday, November 8, 1968 

~T~ Editor: STUDENTS GO TO PRISON 

^ J.J. _ M At dinner Sunda y in Iberville Th irty-five students will go to 

OTTO IT cafeteria, I was witness to a most prison on Novem ber 21. The an- 

Lvl I Vl un " su a 1 incident. It seemed at nual visit to Angola Statt Prison 

first that we had a quite hungry for the sociology 304-criminology 

group of boys on campus, as they class has been set for that date 

^■^ made many trips for seconds to by the ins tructor, Jerry Wendt. 

tJ get Roast Beef— not potatoes, Wendt will take ^ gr 0U p of 

- S rav 7> °l anything else— just the 35 stu dents to tour the prison, 

«. I meat. The funny part was that located at St. Francisville, in. 

jUfc l1: sta<:ked on saucers in the order that they may gain insight 

f I f_2 middle of the table. Instead of to the pro blems and progress of 

III eating, as would seem likely, the a pen ai institution. 

_ meat was then stacked on nap- » , 0i < -r, • -j 

|- I • . kins and put in a chair and push- J^T* State Pns ™' t S ^ d 

I" **4 I 4*^"% V ed under the table. I don't really Wend *' 15 ; umque f m . that , th « 

■ ^ tm I I ri i +i,;„u jf ,„„„ t „ u i number of inmates is almost 

LLJ I \ J I iSJ L » h! 6d f ° r f 4,000 but there are only about 300 

^ party but rt does seem so suit- r ; sident dvilian em J loyees to 

aole for a pet, now doesn t it? i ■ j ?> r 

EdltOT: As a permanent paying guest h the ™* ^ Because of 

It is a pity that the student f Northwestern, I can't really * hls ' * e added ' th f tr f Ustee Sy i" 

body doesn't have a true hand in afford , and r don '. t reall like th * tern of using inmates for guards 

shaping administration policy and idea f helping foot the bill for H USed m t U m °JL e ln Ang ° la 
and deciding how we are to be some group's hunerv riet than almost an ? other P enal s y s ' 
governed. We are old enough to sine , tern in the country. 

almoSTisedn Ml 'fofuf to A " Student LIBRARY IN CALDWELL 

vote. It seems that the adminis- The Career Library, in Room 

tration would recognize this, for Editor- 105 of Caldwe11 Hall > Provides 

we are the college and without t wo „ 1r | hko in ovr ,„ Qeo m nel P for students who aren't sure 

us there would £ none. We as views concemint What j ° b they W3nt t0 PUrSUe 

students can influence them u™l , concernln 2 , the events a f te r they graduate from school, 

siuaen . can t , , u< ! nce i tnem wh ich have been happening in information i« available in 

by bringing forth legitimate com- connection with tho "ihi^i^f" tZ iniormation is avaiiaDie hi 

plaints to the public eve and ?? nnec, ; 10 . n wltn , the , nippies in ver tical files on salary, employ- 

puDiic eye ana the past few weeks (cutting their rnent nnnortunitv anrl career de- 

working as a whole to remedy hair heating them „r. »f„ i t opportunity, ana career ae- 

them ; 1 r„ ■ up ' etc - ) 1 niand. Books and pamphlets tell 

V?' w , wrote the snowing poem to ex- about openings with Civil Ser- 

Although I am only a Fresh- press my views: vice and tne Federal Govern . 

man I have heard and seem many LESSON ment. 

legitimate complaints ignored ^sauw Career Library wag origi 

One of these concerns the ma- Just because they are different nally installed to help students 

jority group on our campus. No People try to put them down i n general curriculum decide on 

other group has been kept back Because of some new-formed idea a major. 

and restrained, not even the so- Or fad that they have found. it i s being used more and 

called long-hairs. This group con- more by students who are not in 

sists of our lovely coeds, our ln ey get beat up and hated general curriculum also 

girls. I dicta't become fully aware Because people think they're general curriculum, also. 

of this situation until reality was „ 'j l '? lrd '", , <> 

hurled at me a few days ago. Men b ° what " they wear long hair, dsfc- u rrpnf ^> ailCtt* 

should consider themselves lucky Strange clothes, or a beard. 

very lucky indeed. Why, I haven't i s it S o wrong to be different, established 

polished my mirror Since I arrri- To mipstinn whnr nomilo „„ Entered as second class matter at the 

ved nor have T made mv hprl t x " . 4uei>lIUI1 ." vadt People say, Natchitoches Post Office under the act 

veu, nor nave 1 maae my bed. To disagree with some ideas of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
women students are literally Or to go a different wav? eept durin s holidays and test weeks, in 
confined to their rooms at night ' tne faU and s P rin s- and bi-weekiy in the 

, ,7 /: 1 ."" 1UB ° L summer by the Student Body of North- 

*or such .slight infractions as Just because you don't agree with western state college of Louisiana. si»-- 

COming in late, the restrictions their Ways cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

are handed out liberally. Women That's no reason for hate: Member o£ tne Associate d collegiate 
are treated as children. Leave them alone — it's their busi- Pre ss 

This writer is Of the opinion T °™ S ' u „ e i ^ Editorials reflect only the opinions of 

that the said things are in need ^earn, betore it s too late. ™ e ™ b « s o£ * he staff. They do not re- 

„f ««„o;j„-„t-„ j li. i tlect the opmions of the student bod; 

oi consiaeration and pray that Have an open mind people or the administration and faculty of the 

the administration will open Your distaste— try' to hide it. c '" lege ^ . 

their ears and take acticm. I I pray don't iudge and Charles skinner Editor 

would like for the girls to voice Don't knock it unless you've SvS' to JZI bSSIS 

bauce. Write girls! tried it Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

Sineerelv rru' n „u . Linda Towry News Editor 

aincereiy, Thank you, David Miller sports Editor 

Keenan Gingles Bessie Brock Reporters: Jack Montgomery and Pat 
Wegmann. 

It's What's Happening --- 

**8$&S£SL* m , Lake Char.es ChM ~ SU 314 ' 

p , 7: J°P m - , a , nnn SLTA Reception, BaUroom, 12-5 p.m. 

l7^ Gh T rsa }' FFA 'J- 10: ^° p - m - Societ y for the Advancement of 

Natchitoches Junior Miss Pageant Management, SU 321, 7-9 30 p m 

Practae, BaUroom and SU 241, Wednesday, November 13 

Pom Pom Rehearsal, SU 320 SGA Entertainment Committee Meet- 

10-12 Noon ' m S> su 31 3, 4:30-5:30 p.m. 

Sunday, November 10 Bracelet Reh earsal, Col., 

Pla iO R 30 h pm Sa1 ' FAA ' 8 a ' m - t0 Hay Reh P ea m rsal, LT, 2-4 p.m. 

Natchitoches Junior Miss Pageant, S" 1 "* ^ • C t hr ^ st > SU tt 314 \ T 6 P- m - 

Ballroom and SU 241, 3-5 p.m Sch °? , S P in ] ^"T" 66 Meetmg ' 

Monday, November 11 p SU 320 4:30-5:30 p.m 

Demon Divers, SU, 6-7 p.m. Pon i P n °™ 5 enearsa1 ' SlJ 320 > 

Pom Pom Practice, SU 320, 5:30- tt - P m >' m- ti , , 

6-30 p m Student Umon Pubhc Relations Corn- 
Campus Girl Scout, SU 320, S5 e | o?f eeting ' SU 316 ' 

6:45-8:15 p.m. c . * :30 ; 5 T : T 3( ? P- m T a „ 

Orchestra Rehearsal, FAA Student Umon Music and Film Meet- 

6:30-8:30 p.m. c , ™& ^ 315 'J' 7 B^h ^ 

AWS Judiciary Board, SU 313 u V^ft 1 ^ Committee 

6-8 p.m. Meeting, SU 308, 3:30-5 p.m. 

Euthenics, H. Ec. Building, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, November 14 

Purple Jacket, SU316, 4-5 p.m. Lady of the Bracelet, Col. 7-10 p.m. 

Student Union Entertainment Com- Play Rehearsal, FAA, 8-10:30 p.m. 

mittee Meeting, SU 312, Circle K Meeting, SU 320, 6-9 p.m. 

5:30-6:30 p.m. Church of Christ Meetmg, SU 314, 
School Spirit Committee Meeting, 6 p.m. 

SU 320, 4:30-5:30 p.m. Pi Omega Pi Initiation, SU 321, 
Church of Christ Meeting, SU 314, 7-10 p.m. 

6 p.m. Alpha Beta Alpha, SU 308, 6-9 p.m. 

Tuesday, November 12 Civil Service Test, 317 Fournet, 
Youth Concert, FAA, 1:30 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 

Play Rehearsal, FAA, 3-10:30 p.m. Friday, November 15 

Tau Kappa Epsilon Meeting, SU 316 Lady of the Bracelet, Col. 7-10 p m 

„ 6 " 9 P- m - Play Rehearsal, FAA, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 

Student Umon Meeting, Ballroom, Church of Christ Meeting, SU 314 

8 P-m. 6 p.m. 

viif-W^^^ J -i l -i l '' l i l il i |, i'1'iTr''i^l'i'lW liiiff ^ 



Editorial 



On Campus Unrest 

In view of the events of Halloween 1968, the Current 
Sauce feels safe in assuming that absolutely nothing will 
be taken for granted in the future with regard to student 
actions and administrative reactions. Within a matter of 
roughly 10 hours, the entire campus became the setting for 
a series of disturbances, culminated by an aborted "panty 
raid." 

The problems began ominously enough when a political 
rally on behalf of presidential aspirant George C. Wallace 
erupted momentarily into a free-for-all on the balcony of 
the Student Union. That battle ended in a matter of minutes, 
but the tensions which caused the fight obviously smoldered 
within the participants until later that evening. Evidence 
of this can be found in the ill-fated "pie-eating contest" 
which was held in front of St. Denis dining hall immediately 
after the rally disbanded; it turned into a pie-throwing 
fight. 

Of course the real problem didn't occur until after mid- 
night when at least 1000 men students launched the great 
"raid" almost simultaneously all over the campus. For the 
first hour it, too, appeared harmless enough, but ultimately 
it degenerated into an outright battle between the police 
and the students. The final tally showed 33 students arrest- 
ed and scores more alienated. 

We are not at liberty to elaborate on the various aspects 
of the raid, mostly because of a lack of reputable informa- 
tion, but we did want to stress what we believe to be the most 
significant aspect of the disturbances. 

The raid was apparently a warning, a notice of sorts, 
no matter how legimate, that student unrest does exist, even 
on our campus. The administrative forces of the college 
should not concentrate on punitive measures against the 
students, as much as they should consider the conditions 
which give rise to student revolts. And technically, that is 
exactly what the raid amounted to, a revolt against authority. 

No one faction can be blamed or castigated for the un- 
fortunate incidents which occurred during the raid, but we 
would advise that everyone consider the consequences in 
the future before instigating any new outbreaks of this type. 

Student participation and activism can be a most pro- 
fitable experience, but it must of necessity be of a more 
subdued nature, particularly in light of an over-reacting 
police department. 

Restraint should be the key word in the future .... 
for both sides. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




fUVE TROUBLE WITH $4 Lk&V N ITE? I^eel LEFT OUT PAKT 
OFTH' PROBLEM WMENf ICOPlEP IT ON THE BOARD, " 



Friday, November 8, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



New York Toured 
By Staff Journalists 



By Charles Skinner 
Current Sauce Editor 

It's a little feeling, Broadway, 
Central Park, a hippie football 
game. Grooving on the people. 
Humphrey of the gritty voice 
there too. 

New York was all there at the 
convention of the Associated 
Collegiate Press last week which 
was attended by staff members 
of the Current Sauce and Pot- 
pourri. 

Upon actually seeing it all, the 
songs and the television shows 
are somewhat inadequate because 
they fail to convey the real sig- 
nificance of such a place. 

Teeming with every sort of per- 
son in the world, abounding in 
every vice, distinctively liberal, 
New York is. 

Following is a smattering of an 
account of a trip aind a conven- 
tion which is not an attempt to 
be complete, but merely an ef- 
fort to convey an impression, for 
all were touched by the awesome 
bigness of everything. 

First as we departed from the 
taxi at the Waldorf-Astoria, we 
spotted a knot of people block- 
ing the entrance to the hotel. 
The group was composed of pho- 
tographers, secret service men, 
and curious onlookers such as us. 

Proceeding from the lobby of 
the hotel came Hubert Horatio 
Humphrey, calling a shrill "Thank 
you." as by standers gave ap- 
plause. 

Proceeding from the large to 
the small, there was Central 
Park. The park, situated amid tre- 
mendous skyscrapers is the neu- 
tral zone, the dog-walk of the 
city. 

It is there that one can attract 
fifteen" nibbling squirrels. 

to Central Park on Thursday, 
November 1, a sports extrava- 
ganza took place, a hippie foot- 
ball game. After five minutes in 
the huddle, the competing teams 
were ready for combat. The ball 
was centered on the call and the 
quarterback faded back That was 



as far as the play got that time 
because he was tagged as he was 
clearing the hair from his eyes. 

On the next desperate and dra- 
matic play, the quarterback man- 
aged to release the ball for an 
end over end pass to the and. 
Everything was going fine at 
first because the fleet end's hair 
flew behind him as he ran, but 
this strategy went to pieces as 
he stopped to catch the ball and 
his hair caught up with him. 

Also in the park were other 
beautiful people who walked 
around, lay in the sun, and studi- 
ously enjoyed life. 

The "Village", was another 
choice spot full of everything 
"Grooving on the people," was 
what they did and there was a 
lot to groove on. The place was 
masquerade ball. Nobody was 
real, or were they. 

The Waldorf was the center of 
occupation. It was a place to go 
when the people had become un- 
bearable. It was a refuge from 
the milling millions, the cabs, 
and the hair. 

And then Broadway, every 
imaginable theatre, every imagin- 
able Jpicture, isind well over a 
thousand bars. 

There was the subway, seven- 
ty-five miles an hour to any- 
where in the city. It was a sure 
way to get close to New Yorkers, 
as often as not an unpleasant 
experience. 

A representative of Reader's 
Digest was also at the convention 
urging budding journalists on to 
greater creativity and a healthy 
regard for the American way of 
life. 

Lee Iacocca, general manager 
of the Ford Corporation came 
also bringing a plea for imagina- 
tive thinking and the band, "The 
Going Thing," 

In retrospect, the trip was a 
whirligig of happenings, of as- 
sociations, and of people that no 
one could have experienced with- 
out being changed. 



APGOTE Organized 
To Promote Fitness 



The college has formed an or- 
ganization for faculty members 
and interested citizens in am ef- 
fort to further the national drive 
toward physical fitness. 

Called the Association for the 
Prevention of Getting 1 d 
Through Exercise, or APGOTE, 
the organization has more than 
60 members 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 

Ithica 

Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 



Co-chairman of the group are 
Walter Ledet, register, and Dr. 
Robert Alost, head of the physi- 
cal education department. 

Dr. Robert Patton, an exercise 
physiologist and a member of 
the physical education dkp'art- 
ment, serves as secretary. 

The organization actually had 
its beginnings last spring when 
about eight faculty members be- 
gan to meet each day at noon to 
jog and play paddleball. Serveral 
other faculty members and citi- 
zens of Natchitoches expressed 



New Facilities 
Are Proposed 
By Kilpatrick 

Bond attorneys have been 
appointed by the State Board of 
Education to study the feasibility 
of building additional dormitories 
and dining facilities here. 

President Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
purposed to the board this week 
a need for men's residence hall 
and a cafeteria, and the board 
named attorneys to study the 
proposal. 

In addition, the board appoint- 
ed engineers to design plans and 
specifications for air-conditioning 
existing dormitores. 

Kilpatrick said the student 
housing and cafeteria project 
will cost about $5 million, and 
plans are to construct the build- 
ings before the fall of 1970. 

The proposal for air-condition- 
ing existing dormitories will cost 
and the work would be completed 
by the opening of school next fall. 
The project would include all of 
the wormitories which are not 
now air-conditioned, with the ex- 
ception of Scheib Hall. 

This year, when the college 
reached a record enrollment of 
6,555 students, college officials 
had to reopen old dormitories on 
the campus which had previously 
been closed. 

Kilpatrick said there are 3,502 
students housed on campus this 
fall, which is capacity and brings 
crowded conditions in some dor- 
mitories. He said the additional 
housing and dining facilities are 
necessary for future growth. 

Both the dining facilities, St. 
Dermis and Iberville Halls are 
waiting lines have resulted, and 
Kilpatrick said a new dining 
facility wll be a necessity in 
order to serve the rapidly-grow- 
ing student body. 

Iberville Dining Hall now 
serves 2,500 students at each 
meal, and St. Denis is serving 
900 students three times daily. 

Kilpatrick said that in the fall 
of 1966, the completion of Rapides 
Hall, a men's dormitory, and 
Sabine Hall, a women's housing 
facility, provided for 1,400 stu- 
dents, and the space has already 
been filled. 

He pointed out that the college 
lost many students this fall be- 
cause the only housing avaiilable 
was in old dormitories. 

an interest in the program, and 
this fall APGOTE was organized. 

Some 200 people attended an 
organizational meeting of APG- 
OTE, when Dn. Joe Holoubek, 
Shreveport cardiologist, spoke on 
"Exercise and the Heart." 

Alost said there are 60 mem- 
bers who participate in the pro- 
gram daily and mamy others who 
take part on an irregular basis. 
One-hour sessions are held at 
noon and 5 p.m. each day. 

Persons entering the program 
(See APGOTE, Page 7) 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
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In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 

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SUPER-FAST SERVICE 




COED OF THE WEEK, Susan Jarrett, assumed a pensive mood as 
she posed for a Current Sauce photographer early this week. Susan, 
a Senior primary education major, hails from Bassier City. 



Women's Gymnasium 
To Be Constructed 



The College requested bids this 
week on the construction of a 
$1.2 million women's physical 
education facility. 

President Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
said bids on the single-story 
structure will be open on Nov. 26. 

Plans call for work to begin 
on the building in early January, 
and the structure should be com- 
pleted by the summer of 1970. 

To be constructed west of Sa- 
bine Hall, the new women's dor- 
mitory, the physical education 
building will have 57,000 square 
feet of floor area. 

Butler and Dobson of Natchi- 
toches are architects for the 
building, which will replace the 
women's gymnasium which was 
built in 1923. 

Dr. Robert Alost, head of the 
department of physical educa- 
tion said the new women's facil- 
ity will be completely air-condi- 
tioned and will have carpeting in 
some areas of the building. 

The building will provide of- 
fice space for 20 faculty mem- 
bers and graduate assistants and 
will have four classrooms. 

Featured on the main gym- 
nasium floor of the modern 
structure will be two full-size 
basketball courts for participa- 
tion and instruction in basket- 
ball, volleyball, badminton and 
other sports. 

Also included in the plans for 
the building are a gymnastics 
area, modern dance studio, gener- 
al dance area, conference rooms 
and handball and paddleball 
courts. Eight tennis courts will 
be built west of the facility. 

Dressing areas for men and 
women will be included in the 
structure and coeducational 
classes will be taught in the 



facility. 

One of the most unique fea- 
tures of the building will be an 
extensive audio-visual program. 
There will be television screens 
and cameras in the classrooms 
and athletic participation areas. 

Classes and activities can be 
taped in the women's physical 
tapes and films can be shown in 
the building through the audio- 
visual center in the Arts and 
Sciences Building. 

Girl Scouts Plan 
Future Activities 

The Campus Girl Scouts will 
hold a regular weekly meeting on 
Monday at 6:45 p.m., in room 320 
of the Student Union. 

On the agenda for the meeting 
will be plans for a float for the 
Christmas Parade and program 
helps for Girl Scouts of various 
age levels. 

At a meeting held on October 
28, the proposed constitution was 
approved as written. Also at the 
meeting, ten girls were registered 
as adult members. The monthly 
dues for the local organization 
were set at 50 cents. 

A drive is currenly underway 
to secure members for this orga- 
nization. To be eligible, one must 
be a full-time student and be 
interested in Girl Scouting. How- 
ever, previous scouting experience 
is not required. 

The active members of the 
organization are Cynthia Kittler, 
president; Nancy Houtz, vice- 
president; Jackie Hawthorne, 
secretary; Trudy Bagwell, trea- 
surer; Sheryl Morse and June 
Landry. 



Shop 

Grillette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 8, 1968 



In Must Game 



Pokes To Host Demons 



Tomorrow night in Cowboy 
Stadium McNeese will host the 
Purple and White in a must 
game for both clubs. Both teams 
will carry 1-1 district records in- 
to the contest and the loser can 
forget any share of the Gulf 
States Conference championship 

Northeast currently is in the 
drivers seat with a 3-1 conference 
record. Their only loss come at 
the hands of NSC, 7-3. Northwest- 
ern lost their lone game in con- 
ference play 42-39 against La. 
Tech. McNeese beat La. Tech but 
lost to Northeast which does not 
leave any favorite on the basis of 
scores or common foes. 

It will be the first game for 
NSC in three weeks as a result 
of an unusual two open ■ date 
date schedule. The Cowboys fell 
last week -to the clnslaught of 
Troy State, 52-0. 

McNeese will try to rely on a 
ball oomtrol offense much like 
Northeast. The Cowboys have had 
a 3.6 yard per try rushing record 
and they feel that this is their 
strongest weapon. They run from 
a wide and tight slot offensive 
formation. 

Cowboy quarterback Ricky Mil- 
ler is somewhat like Steve Main- 
sur of Northeast. Miller is an ef- 
fective runner but has only com- 
pleted 31 of 80 passes for a mea- 
ger 38.7 per cent. His favorite 
target has been Larry Whatley 
who has caught 12 passes for 2 



touchdowns. The offense has 
averaged 20 points a game. 

The Cowboy defense resembles 
a pro-type set more than any 
other team in the GSC. They play 
a four-three defense with a four 
deep secondary. The secondary 
is varied in their coverage in 
that they play man-to-man and 
zone. They have picked off 16 
passes which ties a school record. 
Cowboy Jim Flemming holds the 
GSC lead with six. 

McNeese has a defensive line 
similar to that of La. Tech in 
size and quickness. They stunt 
and blitz frequently. 

Attacking the defense of the 
Cowboys will be a healthy De- 
mon starting backfield. Vic Ny- 
vall has recovered from his sec- 
ond shoulder dislocation although 
Coach Glenn Gossett warned that 
if hit in a certain way Nyvall 
could be out again. The rest has 
also helped Tony Papa who was 
nursing a hip pointed and twist- 
ed leg. 

Gossett said that he would 
stick with the game plan that 
has been successful im averaging 
over four touchdowns a game. 
He stated that a new wrinkle or 
two would be added but for the 
most part a balanced attack 
would seem definite. 

A three week layoff following 
the heart-breaking loss to Tech 
could have been bad for the 
morale of the team but Gossett 
ss/id that the boys Slave been 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




ANP NOW LAPie^ <& GENTLEMEN T«6= COACH 
l<S WAKAA!!\'<5- UP THE" TBA/A THE KiOC CpF- " 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



College Cleaners & Laundry 

Serving the Students 
of Northwestern 



Phone 352-2222 



123 Jefferson St. 



working very hard and realize 
that this is a must game. He am- 
phasized that the defensive line 
has been working real hard after 
being out played by the offen- 
sive line of the last opponent. 

The defense will have to be up 
to par to keep the Cowboys out 
of the scoring range of McNeese's 
talented place kicker Wayne La- 
Grappe. LaGrappe has kicked 
five of nine field goals with the 
longest being good for 52 yards. 
He has not missed iin 17 conver- 
sion attempts. 

McNeese holds an 11-6 edge 
in the series which includes a 
21-7 verdict an last year's road 
to the GSC title. 



Volleyball Team 
Takes Honors In 
Texas Tournament 

The women's varsity volleyball 
team has just returned with top 
honors from an intercollegiate 
volleyball tournament. On Satur- 
day, November 2, 1968, the North- 
western State College volleyball 
team played in an invitational 
tournament at Texas Women's 
College in Denton, Texas. The 
girls were able to win first place 
after a full day of excellent com- 
petition. 

Those girls making the trip in- 
cluded Judie Hillmam, Julia Park- 
er, Marcia Elkins, Debbre Krane, 
Nina Morzan, Fern Martin, Pat 
Tauzin, Mary Kay Schwartz, Don- 
na Crawford, and Dianne Morris. 

This weekend the team will 
travel to Beaumont, Texas to 
compete in a tournament at La- 
mar Tech. 

NSC's Homecoming Activities 

The second annual Northwest- 
ern State College Alumni golf 
tournament will be held at the 
Natchitoches Country Club Nov. 
15 as part of NSC's 1968 Home- 
coming activities. 

Walter Ledet, Registrar at NSC 
and president of the Graduate 
"N" Club, said that the 18-hole 
tourney, slated for the afternoon, 
will have three divisions. Com- 
petition will be held in the open 
alumni division, an "N" Club 
division for the former Demon 
athletes, a four-ball and an award 
will go to the player with the 
fewest putts in the round. 

Ledet said that a player in the 
four ball may have as many par- 
tners as he desires. 

A shrimp boil is slated at the 
country club following the golf 
tournment. 

Nov. 16, in addition to the 
Homecoming game with the 
University of Southwestern Lou- 
isiana, the Graduate "N" Club 
will elect officers in the morning 
and have a social for its members 
and their families in the after- 
noon following the football game. 
The social is scheduled for the 
VFW Hall. 




Dandy Don - Key to Demon Attack 



Before the 1968 football season 
is over, the title page on North- 
western State College's passing 
and total offense record book 
will read, "The Don Guidry 
Story." 

Guidry, he splendid senior from 
Church Point, has already shat- 
tered six Demon stardards and 
is almost a lead-pipe cinch to 
break another. Of the two records 
which he probably won't set this 
season, Guidry owns one himself 
and the other he doesn't want — 
pass interceptions in a single 
season. 

Through six games this fall 
Dandy Don has completed 63 of 
144 passes for 949 yards and 11 
touchdowns with three intercep- 
tions. He has also rushed for 218 
more yards on 57 carries. 

His performance thus far has 
been remarkable for a quarter- 
back who is overlooked year in 
and year out when the post-honors 
are passed out. 

Guidry has already erased the 
mark for the yards gained passing 
by a Demon quarterback. His 949 
wipes out the 867 set in 1958 by 
Dale Hoffpauier — and he has 
three more games left to send 



-WIN- 

1st Prize - $50.00 

2nd Prize - $15.00 

3rd Prize-free Demon Burgers 

for 7 days 

— Here's How — 
The WEE WADDLE N is going to change its name. NSC 
students only can enter. Write your suggestion on a 
slip of paper, along with your name, address and phone 
number. The new name should be tied in with NSC and 
the Demons. 

ENTER NOW — As many times as you wish. Deadline is 
Wednesday, November 13th, 1968. 

Winners to be named — Homecoming Day — Nov. 16th 

WEE WADDLE N - COLLEGE AVE. 



that figure almost out of sight 
for future NSC chunkers. 

In addition Guidry has surpass- 
ed his own records for most pass- 
es attempted, 116, completed, 
61, and for most touchdown 
passes, 10. He already has the 
standard for the highest comple- 
tion percentage, 61 per cent, 
which he established in 1966. 

In the total offense department, 
Guidry wiped out his own record 
for most plays, 790 (he has 201 
this year), and most yards net, 
1,016, set by Malcolm (Deacon) 
Lewis in 1966. 

Don so far has averaged 194.5 
yards a game and should break 
Lewis' per game average of 112.8 
handily this season. 

Northwestern's assistant basket- 
ball coach Don Beasley, and all- 
GSC signal caller during his play- 
ing career at NSC, holds the 
record for most interceptions in 
a season with 10. Guidry has 
thrown the ball away only 14 
times in the three full seasons, 
plus six games, and has had only 
three picked off this year. 

With Guidry having a record 
season, it only follows that 
Northwestern receiving records 
should be in danger. Split end 
Al Phillips, only a sophomore, 
has caught seven touchdown pass- 
es in six games this year to break 
the old mark of five, set by Billy 
Jack Booth in 1958 and Steve 
Gaspard in 1966. Gaspard is NSC's 
starting tight end this year. 

Guidry's three-year and six- 
game totals are worthy of mention 
also. Since he threw his first 
pass for Northwestern in 1965 
Guidry has fired 446 in all, with 
226 completions good for 3,140 
yards and 33 touchdowns. 

Dandy Don still has three more 
games in 1968 to add to an al- 
ready sparkling career at North- 
western and perhaps be rewarded 
with his first berth on the all- 
GSC team. 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



Friday, November 8, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



GSC Refs "Call 'Em As They See 'Em" 



Page 



This year, as in past years, 
when "northern" football teams 
of Louisiana travel to the "south- 
ern" region there is talk of the 
referees being a little one-sided 
iin their calls. Few people realize 
the factors involved in becoming 
an official ia ttie Gulf States 
Conference. 

To begin officiating, the pros- 
pective referee joins a high 
school football officials associa- 
tion where he has to pass thor- 
ough examinations on rules and 
procedures. For two years after 
this he will only work junior var- 
sity and junior high games. If ap- 
proved, he can start working var- 
sity ball although he will not 
start working AAA ball until at 
least five years. Some officials 
never reach the AAA level. 

The GSC does not consider of- 
ficials until they have had at 
least eight years of experience. 
In addition he must have the 
recommendation of his high 
school association as the best of- 
ficial in that association The GSC 



has on file 10-12 associations and 
they seldom take over two new 
officials in any one year. The se- 
lection is made by Commissioner 
er of the GSC, Stanley Gallo- 
way, after Director of Officials, 
Bob Hazel recommends them. Of- 
ficials may be dropped in the 
same manner — recommendation 
of the Director and approval by 
the Commissioner. 

GSC refs rarely make a mistake 
as a result of lack of officiating 
experience. The average of offi- 
ciating experience for refs is 
16 years. 

All positions — referee, umpire, 
head linesman, field judge, and 
back judge — get the same pay. 
They make $75 dollars an outing 
plus nine cents a mile travel al- 
lowance. Officials are not union- 
ized. They must report to the 
game cite one and a half hours 
before game time to review rules 
and procedures and mote any un- 
usual aspects of the playing field. 

One can see that officials make 
a greater investment of time and 
effort than most people realize. 



EFFECTIVE FEB. 1 



Clayton Resigns Director's Post 



Jack Clayton, athletic director 
at Northwestern since 1957, has 
resigned the position, according 
to President Arnold R. Kilpatrick. 
Clayton announced his resigna- 
tion Oct. 31. In making the state- 
ment, Kilpatrick said the resigna- 
tion will become effective Feb. 1. 

Glenn Gossett, assistant ath- 
letic director and head football 
coach, will handle the duties of 



Mifton is Captain 
Heading Women's 
Gymnastics Team 

The women's gymnastic team 
has organized and begun work- 
outs from 3-5 every day in 4th 
floor Warren Easton. Cathy Mit- 
ton has been elected the team 
captain. Members of the team 
Cathy Minton, St. Bernard, Aline 
Guidry, St. Bernard, Zelma Py- 
lant, Natchez Mississippi, Claudia 
Holly, Natchitoches, Martha Low- 
ery, Bossier City, Rosalyn Sch- 
warz, Gretina, Joyce Thompson, 
Shreveport, Julie Loughran, Bos- 
sier City, Sandra Johnson, Lees- 
ville, Linda Coppock, Bossier City 
and Mary Jane Uhrbach, Natchi- 
toches. 

Several demonstrations will be 
maide by the group as well as 
half time shows at the Basketball 
games. They will perform at East 
Natchitoches Jr. High on Nov. 13, 
Natchitoches High, Dec. 11 and 
other Natchitoches schools, the 
date yet to be confirmed. They 
also plan to attend the Gymnas- 
tics Clinic at Centenary College 
by Vannie Edwards in February. 

The team is being coached by 
Paul Prince of the Physical Edu- 
cation Department assisted by 
Mrs. Jan Wendt. 



the athletic directorship until an 
athletic director is appointed. 
Clayton's position as head base- 
ball coach has not been filled 
as yet. 

Clayton served as athletic direc- 
tor and head football coach at 
NSC from 1957 until 1967, when 
he stepped out of coaching to 
devote full time to the athletic 
director's duties. 

Beginning his coaching career 
a.t Bossier City High School in 
1936, Clayton went to Vivian to 
1942 and the next year began a 
four-year tour of duty in the Unit- 
ed States Navy. 

He joined the collegiate ranks 
in 1946 as basketball coach at 
Centenary. In 1948, Clayton be- 
came head coach at Western Ken- 
tucky and remained there until 
he moved to Northwestern in 
1957. 

Clayton's 18-year college coach- 
ing record is 108-68-4. His 10- 
year record at NSC is 58-35-2. 
During his tenure at Northwest- 
ern, he won or tied for the Gulf 
States Conference championship 
four times. 



Scoreboard 

GSC 

Won Lost Rec. 

Northeast 5 2 3-1 

USL 5 2 2-1 

NSC 4 2 1-1 

McNeese 4 3 1-1 

La. Tech 4 2 1-2 

Southeast 2 5 0-2 

Last Week's Scores 
Troy State 52, McNeese 
La. Tech 27, Southern Miss 20 
Northeast 20, USL 7 
Southeastern 7, Trinity 3 

This Week's Schedule 
NSC at McNeese 
Southeastern at Lr. Tech 
Arkansas State at USL 
Northeast at Penssacola Navy 



Activities 



for 



N.S.C Students 



WESLEY FOUNDATION 

Sundays (Nov. 10, 17, 24): 

10:30 — Bus Picks up Students 
5:45 — Informal Social Hour 

Wednesday (Nov. 13, 1968): 

5:30 — Supper at Wesley 
6:45 — Worship Service 

(Nov. 20, 1968): 
Dr. Allbritten will speak at a banquet at 
Wesley. All students invited. 

Nov. 13, 14, 15: Work on Homecoming 

Nov. 16: Open House at Wesley after football game. 




Lined up and ready to go are parti cipants of this years intramural cross country race. 

Students May Now 
Purchase Pictures 



Students who had their pictur- 
es taken for the class section of 
Potpourri may purchase packets 
of pictures made from the negi- 
tives, with the sale to begin Mon- 
day, Nov. 8, and end Friday, Nov 
22. 

Place of the sale will be Room 
242, Student Union. 

This sale is an extraordinary 
bargain for Northwestern stu- 
dents, according to James R. Par- 
rish, faculty advisor of Potpourri. 

Each packet will contain one 
5x7 inch enlargement, two 3x5 
inch enlargements, and 18 small 
billfold sized prints. 

The cost for the entire packet 
of 21 pictures is only $2.50 plus 
5 cents tax. 

Henington Studio, school por- 
trait firm of Wolfe City, Tex., 
took the pictures this year. 



Freshman Week 
Planned At BSU 

Baptist Students are engag- 
ed in a coming week of special 
emphasis centered on Freshman, 
announced BSU director, Myra 
Gulledge. 

The theme for the week is to 
be "His Way Mine", adapted 
from a popular hymn. The topics 
of the four speakers will be tak- 
en from the various stanzas of 
the hymn. 

In charge of the programs is 
Ricky Sparrow of Colfax who is 
currently serving as devotional 



Ski Buffs do it! 




English £eather @ 

For men who want to be where the 
action is. Very schussy. Very mas- 
culine. ALL-PURPOSE LOTION. 
S2.50, $4.00, S6.50. From the com- 
plete array of ENGLISH LEATHER 
men's toiletries. 

A PRODUCT Of MEM COMPANY. INC., NORIHVAIE. N. J 07M7 




Pictured above are the winners of the intramural country race that 
was staged last Thursday. Pat Garner (center) came in first place with 
Ronnie Fontenot (left) placing second and George Younger comina 
in third. " 



chairman of the BSU Freshman 
Council. 

Freshman as well as other stu- 
dents on the campus are urged 
to attend. 

Also provided by the Baptist 
Student are the weekly Commut- 
er's Luncheons which are provid- 
ed on Wednesdays at 11 a.m., 
and 12 noon. The luncheons are 
provided by area churches and 
followed by a brief devotional 
period. Co-chairmen of the com- 
muter program are Jack 
Stegman and Gail Haight, both 
of Natchitoches. 



^oo can be % n 




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WKiTfc: MKTASHA , 'ESP-OlsK' 
(56 5+W Ayg.,N.Y.C. 



Record & Tape 
Cartdridges 

New Lines on All 45's and 
LP Albums 

Special Orders Twice Weekly 
on Any Tapes or Records 

All Stereo & Tape 
Cartdridge Accesories 
4 & 8 Tracks 

We are an authorized dealer 
for Craig, Lear Jet, and Borg 
Warner Stereo's 

Holme's Record 
& Radio Shop 

701 Fourth St. 
Phone 352-2540 



Gift Items 

— for Ladies — 
Sets: Max Factor 

Clairol 

Tussy 

— for Men — 
Sets: Jade East 
Max Factor 

Leather Goods by Enger 
Kress 

McClung Drug 
Company 

Phone 352-2461 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 8, 1968 



Greeks Maintain Full Schedule of Activities 



News from all the events of 
last week — such as the first leg 
of the Lady of the Bracelet 
Pagent, to the panty raid, to a 
whirlwind trip to New York by 
staff members of the Poupourri 
and Current Sauce — made it 
impossible to make room in this 
Current Sauce edition for all 
the Greeks news. Only four of 
the groups are represented this 
week, but the remaining soror- 
ities and fraternities will have 
priority next week. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Pledging was held Thursday 
October 24 in the Sigma Kappa 
house. Becky Risdon added her 
name to the steadily increasing 
list of Sigma Kappa pledges. 
After the pledging, actives and 
pledges posed with one of the 
pledges Model "T",s for a picture. 
The car, belonging to pledge 
Fran Hollaway, was the talk of 
the campus when it was first 
used before State Fair Weekend 
to promote Demon spirit. 

Sigma Kappa pledges surprised 
with engraved Phi Mu pledge 



paddles. 

breakfast at 6:30 Thursday morn- 
ing. When the actives entered 
the house, they found a freshly 
painted and re-arranged living 
room. A great deal of work went 
into that pledge project and the 
actives are indeed proud of their 
pledge class. 

Sigma Kappa Contestants in 
the Lady of the Barcelet Pagant 
Wilson, Theresa Lombardino, 
and Mel Lambert. Brenda Wilson 
still eligible after first round 
competition has been completed. 

Sigma Kappa's annual Fall 
slumber party will be Homecom- 
ing weekend. After parties Satur- 
day night, all actives and pledges 
will report to the house for fun — 
so watch out, pledges. 

PHI MU 

Recently Phi Mu held its 
annual big sister-little sister 
ceremony and party. Refresh- 
ments were served and the big 
sisters disclosed their idtntitie6 
by presenting their little sisters 

Phi Mu contestants in the Lady 
of the Bracelet Pagent were Kar- 



en Alston, Christie Leach, Dee 
Barbo, Larraine Perkins, and 
Patty Shoudy. After the first day 
of competition, two of the girls 
advanced to further competition. 
Those two are Karen Alston, and 
Dee Barbo. 

Lynette Ader was chosen re- 
cently as the College Intramural 
Rodeo Queen. 

Last Saturday Phi Mu held a 
rummage sale in the Food Kink 
parking lot. Committee chairman 
was Beth Leach. Profit from the 
sale will go to the USS Hope. 
This is one of Phi Mu's national 
philanthropy projects, and be- 
cause each chapter donates money 
from activities throughout the 
year, Phi Mu is the largest spon- 
sor. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

Last Friday night Pi Kappa 
Phi held a Halloween costume 
party in Campti. Prizes were a- 
warded to Mr. and Mrs. Calvin 
Campbell for their costumes. The 
couple were dressed as mummies 
and kept their identies secret 
until time for the awards. 



Pi Kap brothers travel o Lake 
Charles this week end to take 
on the Pi Kaps from McNeese 
in a football game, preceding the 
cowboy-demon game. The winner 
will receive a "Keg" from the 
losers. 

Plans are now being made for 
Founders day week-end, Decem- 
ber 6-8. A semi-formal dinner 
dance will take place Friday 
night, Christmas lights and en- 
tertainment Saturday nigh, and 
Church plus the annual active- 
pledge football game on Sunday. 
Brother Charlie Brown entered 
the college intramural rodeo 
here recently and walked away 
with top honors in the bronc- 
riding division. Congradulation, 
cowboy! 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Saturday Kappa Sigma was 
proud to initiate nine pledges. 
The inew initiates are: Darrell 
Baker, Joe Davis, Peter Debroeck, 
Ronnie Hooper, Skip Hukill, Jim- 
my Janes, Paul Piazza, John 
Sanders, and Doug Spears. 

The "Glass Managerie" will 
provide entertainment tonight 



for an all-college dance sponsor- 
ed by Kappa Sigma and Sigma 
Kappa. The dance will be held 
in the Student Union Ballroom 
from 8-11 p.m. There will be no 
admission charged, but ID cards 
must be presented at the door 
and couples cnly will be allowed. 

A banquet was held Sunday in 
honor of the Kappa Sigma in- 
tramural football players who 
took first place in the fraternity 
division and second place in the 
overall intramural standings. 

Ben Cooper, a graduating sen- 
ior, was awarded the "Most Valu- 
able Player" award. This award 
was given to the most productive 
player. Records show Cooper to 
have scored more touchdowns in 
the past three years than any 
other individual. 

The "Spirit Award" was given 
to Mike Armstrong, whose par- 
ticipation and enthusiasim during 
Demon football games and all 
Kappa Sigma activities was con- 
sidered exceptionable. 

The future calls for a home- 
coming party following he NSC- 
Southeastern game. 




i ; V0d* 1 



r OOV 



i 1 \ 



/ ( s ooooo 



A 



Tomorrow 

he may be using 
electricity 

generated ' 



By the time he receives his college degree, 
|^^J£|Q£U^ most electric companies in Louisiana 



1 1 will be using some nuclear power to 

©flGPC^^^ generate electricity. Through nuclear 

research and other experimental studies, the 
Investor- Owned Electric Companies are con- 
stantly developing new ways to produce power 
more economically — to build greater reserves of electric 
power for the future — to offer better customer service at less cost. 
Good things are going for Louisiana with low-cost electric service 
from the INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANIES! 

Louisiana Power & Light Co. • 
Gulf States Utilities Co. • 
Southwestern Electric Power Co. • 
Central Louisiana Electric Co. • 
New Orleans Public Service Inc. . 



Friday, November 8, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



McCollom Discusses SGA's 
New Judicial Branch 



By James Walker 
Current Sauce Managing Editor 

(Editor's Note — One of the 
amendments passed in last 
spring's student elections called 
for the formation of a judicial 
branch of the Student Govern- 
ment Association. SGA parlia- 
mentarian Larry McCollom, who 
served as the chief justice on the 
court, recently asked for a chance 
to explain some of the workings 
and intricasies of the court. 

Current Sauce — Explain brief- 
ly the make-up of the court and 
how it is determined. 

McCollom— The court, which 
incidently will be called the 
Northwestern State College Stu- 
dent Court, is made up of seven 
judges and a court reporter to 
be appointed by the SGA presi- 
dent. Six of the judges have al- 
ready been appointed by Henry 
Burns and approved by the SGA. 
They are Ronnie Brown, senior 
associate, Ronnie Spiller and Bob 
Lee, junior associates, Spanky 
Baker and Gary Haggard, sopho- 
more associates and) myself as 
chief justice. Irene Morgel is the 
court reporter, and a freshman 
associate will be appointed later. 

Current Sauce — In reviewing 
cases what method of voting will 
the judges use in deciding the 
case. 

McCollom — After hearing a 
case the judges will go into a 
conference where each judge will 
have one vote, except for the 
chief justice who will vote only 
in case of a tie. The results of 
all cases will be printed in the 
Current Sauce by citation num- 
ber. A majority opinion will be 
written and judges who cast dis- 
sident votes may write a minor- 
ity opinion. 

Current Sauce — Briefly, what 
is the purpose of the student 
court? 

McCollom — Basically, the stu- 



dent court was formed to provide 
the students a student hearing 
involving constitutional and disci- 
plinary problems, 

Current Sauce — What will be 
the court's jurisdiction? 

McQollom — The court's origi- 
nal jurisdiction will come from 
cases involving questions related 
to the SGA constitution. Appel- 
late jurisdiction will come from 
cases appealed from the Associat- 
ed Women Students' JD board 
and the soon to be formed As- 
sociated Men Student's JD board. 

Current Sauce — How would a 
person go about bringing a case 
before the court? 

McColom — When a perscin 
wants to bring a case before the 
court he should fill out a charge 
form at the SGA room in the 
Student Union and notify the 
court of his intention to bring 
suit. After a charge has been 
filed a preliminary hearing will 
be held with both the plaintiff 
and defendant present to deter- 
mine if the case should be heard 
by the court. 

Current Sauce — Will students 
brought before the court be ac- 
corded the same rights as in city, 
state and national courts? 

McCollom — Yes. Each person 
will be accorded complete pro- 
ceedural rights under the con- 
stitution of the United States and 
of NSC. These proceedural rights 
include the right to council, al- 
though no professional lawyers 
will be allowed. Other rights 
are that a person will not be re- 
quired to testify against himself, 
right of appeal in each necessary 
case, and burden of proof lies 
with the prosecution. 

Current Sauce — When will the 
court be ready to accept cases 
and transact business? 

McCollom — Although there are 
still a few minor details we have 



Why would Bic torment 
this dazzling beauty? 



Why? 

To introduce 
the most elegant 
pen on 

^sPi 1 Expensive new 

campus. allelic for 

big spenders 

49£ 






not worked out we are ready to 
have cases brought before us 
now. We urge every student who 
feels he has a legal grievance 
not to hesitate about bringing 
his case to us. 

Current Sauce — Who is eligible 
to bring charges in the court? 

McCollom— Any student, facul- 
ty member or administration 
staff member may bring charges. 

Current Sauce — Who can at- 
tend these court sessions? 

McCollom — All court sessions 
will be open to the public un- 
less there is sufficient reason 
that the court deems otherwise. 

Current Sauce — As an example 
could any cases involving last 
week's panty raid wind up be- 
fore the court? 

McCollom — Yes, but where a 
city ordinance was violated we 
would have no jurisdiction. 

GRADUATE RECORD 
EXAMS TO BE GIVEN 

Graduate Record Examina- 
tions (GRE) will be offered again 
at NSC's campus Jan. 18. 

Applications to take the exam 
may be entered as late as Dec. 24. 

The test will be given at other 
places Dec. 14. The nearest test- 
ing center available at that date 
is Centenary College. 

Applications number 31 for 
the exam scheduled Oct. 26. Ar- 
rangements have been made by 
19 people to take the additional 
afternoon portion of the test. 

The advanced part of the test, 
given in the afternoon, measures 
skill in the individual's special 
field of study. 

For Oct. 26, six persons have 
applied for the advanced test in 
biology, six in education, one in 
business, two in history, three in 
physical education, and one in 
economics. 



APGOTE- 



(Continued from Page 3) 
first receive a physiological con- 
ditioning test, which is adminis- 
tered by Dr. Patton. This deter- 
mines the amount of work and 
exercise which should be under- 
taken by the individual. 

As the program progresses, the 
participants are retested, and 
their exercise periods are increa- 
sed as their physical condition 
improve. 

Nearly all the A P G OT E mem- 
bers spend part of their sessions 
jogging on the Demon Stadium 
track. Several participants are 
running two miles and further 
marked increase over the dis- 
tance they were able to run in 
the beginning of the sessions. 

In addition to the jogging, the 
members are playing basketball, 
badminton, tennis and paddle- 
ball. Many of the participants are 




Larry McCollom 



Former Troy State Editor Receives 
Journalism Award at Convention 



A former college newspaper 
editor last week received the 
first Freedom Award for inde- 
pendence in collegiate journal- 
ism. 

Gary C. Dickey, former editor 
of the Troy State College news- 
paper in Alabama, received the 
award at a convention of the 
National Council of College 
Publications Advisers and the 
Associated Collegiate Press. 

The presentation was made 
by Dr. Dario Politella, NCCPA 
president and head of the de- 
partment for journalistic studies 
at the University of Massa- 
chusetts. The award was provid- 
ed to the NCCPA by the John 
Hancock Mutual Life Insurance 
Co. 

Politella said Dickey was 
chosen for journalistic courage 
in challenging the claim of col- 
lege administrators that no 
criticism of state officials was 

taking part in both the noon nd 5 
p.m sessions. 

Alost said weights and isome- 
tric exercise equipment are also 
provided in the Mein's Gymnasi- 
um and that APGOTE members 
are also utilizing the indoor swim- 
ming pool on campus. 

Persons interested in joining 
the organization may contact Al- 
ost in the physical education de- 
partment. 



COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY 

Make Your Appointment Now for Christmas Pictures 

JOHN C. GUILLET 

403 Second Street Phone 352-2381 



Only Bic would dare to torment a beauty like this. Not the girl... 
the pen she's holding. It's the new luxury model Bic Clic... designed 
for scholarship athletes, lucky card players and other rich campus 
socialites who can afford the expensive 49-cent price. 

But don't let those delicate good looks fool you. Despite hor- 
rible punishment by mad scientists, the elegant Bic Clic still wrote 
first time, every time. 

Everything you want in a fine pen, you'll find in the new Bic 
Clic. It's retractable. Refillable. Comes in 8 barrel colors. And like 
all Bic pens, writes first time, every time... no matter what devilish 
abuse sadistic students devise for it. 

Watermon-Bic Pen Corporation, Milford, Connecticut 06460 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

9 STEAKS $ SEAFOOD # SANDWICHES 
• NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING —:— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



permitted because the state 
'owned' the campus publication. 

Dickey, a Vietnam veteran, 
was expelled from the college 
in August 1967 after publishing 
a blank space in the 'Troypoli- 
tan' marked "censored" in place 
of an article banned by college 
administrators because it criti- 
cized the actions of state legis- 
lators. 

Dickey took his case to the 
U. S. District Court and was 
ordered readmitted to the col- 
lege on the grounds that "a 
state cannot force a college stu- 
dent to forfeit his constitu- 
tionally protected right of free- 
dom of expression as a condi- 
tion to his attending a state- 
supported institution." 

Judges included: Mr. Thomas 
M. Stoke, Pultizer Prize winn- 
ing editor-publisher of the Santa 
Barbara, Cal. News-Press; Dr. 
Arthur M. Sanderson, Chairman 
of the journalism program at 
the University of South Florida; 
Fred L. Kitlow, professor emeri- 
tus of journalism at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota; Richard W. 
Cardwell, general counsel for 
the Hoosier State Press Associa- 
tion and president of the Free- 
dom of Information Center at 
he University of Missouri. 

WINN-GRANT PARISH 
TO HOLD OPEN HOUSE 

An open house for Winn-Grant 
Parish Special Education Center 
will be held Sunday November 
10, 3-5 p.m. 

The center located at 201 East 
Court Street in Winnfield, is the 
third branch of Northwestern's 
Special Education Department. 

Composed o f Northwestern 
faculty members, the center is 
operated to help parish school 
children with special clinical 
problems. 

The Winnfield center joining 
the Shreveport and Alexandria 
clinics, is made of a social work- 
er, educational consultant, psy- 
chologist and a speech therapist. 

Northwestern was the first Lou- 
isiana college to establish branch 
operations in special education in 
1960. 



Toodles 
Discount Card? 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 8, 1968 



To Present Carmen Opera 



WATCH OUT FOR 
THE OTHER GUY 



by Jay Keppel 
Current Sauce Staff Reporter 

The opera CARMEN, will be 
performed tonight by the touring 
Goldovsky Grand Opera Theater 
at 8 p.m. in the Fine Arts Audi- 
torium. The concert spoken in 
English is being presented by the 
Northwestern-Natchitoches Con- 
cert Association as part of its 
fall series of special musical en- 
tertainment. 

This production will be a 
throwback to the original version 
of CARMEN which uses spoken 
words rather than snug recita- 
tives. This effect enables the act- 
ion to move faster, and the re- 
sult is "live and appealing the- 
ater" according to Newsweek 
Magazine. 

Boasting an expanded company 
of 70 actors,musicians, and vocal- 
ists, the troupe features a large 
orchestra and chorus, extensive 
scenery, and fresh costumes in 
an attempt to make this, the 14th 
annual tour for the campany, the 
best ever. 

The colorful story tells the tale 
of a gypsy who tempts a soldier 
to desert the army to follow her, 
only to spurn him later for a 
bull-fighter. The exciting music 
has a distinctly Spanish flavor, 
amd is most enjoyable during the 
dramatic situations throughout 
the play. 

Singing in the title role is Deb- 
ria Brown, messosoprano who 
portrayed the role at her debut 
with the New York City Center 
Opera. The part of Don Jose will 
be sung by Thomas O'Leary, ten- 
or, who has performed with the 
Regensburg Opera in Germany, 
and the Stratford Festival in 
Canada*. Harvey Hicks, baritone, 




Arranging the sets for an opera such as CARMEN can be a ticklish business, for set men must strive for 
the desired realism within the confines of the theatre stage. For a traveling company, the set must be 
easly transported. 



will sing the part of Escamillo, 

the bull-fighter. 

College students are reminded 
that they will be admitted by 
their season memberships, $7.00 
for adults, and $3.50 for children. 
These tickets will be sold in the 
box office. 



Single admissions are available 
at a cost of $4.00 for adults and 
$2.00 for children. 

Other concerts to be given dur- 
ing the year include: RALPH 
VOTAPEK, pianist; THE BACH 
ARIA GROUP; and the DALLAS 
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 




Placement Office 
Sets Interviews 

Representatives of three com- 
panies will discuss employment 
with Northwestern seniors in the 
college placement office Nov. 
12-14. 

The office, located in room 223, 
student union, have scheduled 
the following interviews: 

On Tuesday, the Indianhead 
Maryland Naval Ordnance station 
will discuss employment with 
chemistry and physics majors. 

The Aetna Insurance Co., will 
be in the placement office Tues- 
day and Wednesday to interview 
any interested student. 

Accounting and marketing ma- 
jors will discuss employment with 
Southwestern Electric Co., Thurs- 
day. 



A TYPICAL VILLAGE scene from he opera, CARMEN, represents the Spanish mood of the production. 
The European work, however, will be performed in English. 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



Memorandum 

TO: ALL STUDENTS 

FROM: Arnold R. Kilpatrick, President 

We have had a number of complaints from 
students living on campus that they have been 
subjected to threats and harassment by the use 
of annonymous telephone calls and notes. 

The matter, according to reports, has reached 
a stage wherein it is interfering with the academic 
endeavors of many. Anything that reaches that 
level of disturbance is directly in opposition to 
every aim and objection we have, and it is encum- 
bent on the administration of this institution to 
use every means at our disposal to insure that 
this form of behaviour ceases. 

I, therefore, request every person that pos- 
sesses information that might lead to the appre- 
hension of the individuals responsible to report 
this information to the house directors, dormitory 
counselours, monitors or personnel deans. 

Any person found guilty of this harrassment 
will be subject to immediate disciplinary action. 

Arnold R. Kilpatrick 



Music Grant Received 




The Department of Music has 
received a $2,500 grant from the 
Louisiana Council for Music and 
Performing Arts, Inc., it was an- 
nounced this week by department 
head, Dr. Joseph Carlucci. 

The money will be used to un- 
derwrite a special Governor's 
Honors Program in music at NSC 
next summer. Some 200 talented 
music students will be selected 
from Louisiana junior and senior 
high schools, upon recommenda 
tion of their principals and music 
teachers, to participate in a week- 
long program of rehearsals and 
concerts under outstanding music 
teachers. Students may enroll in 
Band, Orchestra or Chorus. 

Matching funds will be provid- 
ed by Northwestern State Col- 
lege and students chosen will be 
housed and fed on campus at 
no expense. This project is now 
in its third year, having begun 
two years ago on other college 
campuses in the state of Louisi- 



ana. It offers excellent opportuni- 
ties for talented young musicians 
to expand their creative activi- 
ties and gain professional guid- 
ance in preparation for possible 
careers in the Arts. 

The Louisiana Council for 
Music and the Performing Arts 
was organized five or six years 
ago as the Louisiana agency for 
handling federal moneys provided 
by the Arts and Humanities Act. 
The organization, whose presi- 
dent is Mrs. Edwin Blum of New 
Orleans, has done much to de- 
velop interest in and financial 
support for all of the Arts, in- 
cluding art, drama and music. 
Previous Governor's Honors Pro- 
grams have been held at the Uni- 
versity of Southwestern Louisi- 
ana in Lafayette and at North- 
east State College in Monroe. 

Those desiring further infor- 
mation may contact Dr. Carlucci 
at the NSC Music Department. 




Drive Defensively! 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



Box Office Opens 
Mon-Fri — 5:45 
Sat, Sun — 12:45 

— Admissions — 
Adults — 1.00 
Children — 50c 

i Phone 352-2581 

Now — Saturday 

Sammy Davis Jr. 
Peter Lawford 

"SALT & PEPPER" 

in color 

SUN. MON. TUE. 

Charlton Heston 

"PLANET OF THE 
APES" 

in color 
Starts WED. 
Julie Andrews 

"THOROUGHLY 
MODERN MILLIE" 



in color 




Box Office Opens 
at 6:00 P.M. 

Showtime 6:30 p.m. 
— Adults $1.00 — ! 

Tonite Only 

Tony Anthony 
"A STRANGER IN 
TOWN" 
in color 

SAT DOUBLE HIT 

James Garner 
Elke Sommer 
in 

"THE ART OF 
LOVE" 
—Plus- 
Robert Fuller 
in 

"INCIDENT AT 
PHANTOM HILL" 

SUN. MON. TUE. 

Sandy Dennis 
in 

'SWEET NOVEMBER' 



WED. ONLY 

DOUBLE BUCK NITE| 
$2.00 per car load.' 
David McCallum 
Stella Stevens 
in 

"SOL MADRID" 

—Plus- 
David McCallum 
in 

"THREE BITES OF 
THE APPLE" 




urrent Sauce 



Vol. LVH— No. 7 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, November 15, 1968 



Officials Expect Largest Turnout Ever 




Kathleen Budd To Reign Over 
Homecoming Weekend Festivities 



Proposed biology building 



Bids To Be Opened Nov. 26 For 
New Biological Science Structure 



Bids will be open at the col- 
lege Nov. 26 on the construction 
of a $1.7 million biological 
science building, which will 
house the rapidly growing de- 
partment. 

Designed by Wilson and Cole- 
man Architects of Baton Rouge, 
the building will be located West 
of Williamson Hall on Sibley 
Drive. 

Williamson Hall is presently 
being used for biological sciences 
and will be utilized as a class- 
room building in other academic 
areas after the completion of the 
structure. 

The modern, three-story build- 
ing will have 59, 424 square feet 
of floor area and will also have 
a partial basement which will be 
used for storage of materials. On 
the outside of the building will 
be a 39 by 63 foot greenhouse 
which is to be used in research 
and instruction. 

Closed circuit television mon- 
itors and cameras will be used 
throughout the building in lec- 
ture rooms and other visual 
equipment will be used through- 



out the building in teaching lab- 
oratories as well. 

Included on the first floor of 
the building will be four general 
biology labs, three solaria, a cen- 
tral storage area for instructional 
equipment, a large lecture room, 
two labs for plant ecology and 
plant taxonomy, a plant cell 
teaching and research area, five 
administrative offices, a faculty- 
student lounge and an electron- 
ics control room for the audio- 
visual set up in the building 

On the second floor will be a 
teaching museum, a field cour- 
ses laboritory, two teaching lab- 
oritories and two research lab- 
oritories for aquatic biology, 
histology, parasitology, and em- 
bryology, a reseach and instruc- 
tion area for entomolgy and two 
teaching iabs and research area 
for mycology and plant pathol- 
ogy. There will also be a grad- 
uate seminar room, a large lec- 
ture room and laboratory for 
comparative anatomy. 

Facilities include on the third 
floor will be two lecture rooms, 



a teaching and research area for 
genetics and radiation biology, a 
graduate seminar room, research 
labs for wildlife, embryology, 
herpetology, and animal behav- 
iour and 50 offices for faculty, 
staff and graduate assistants. 

Also included in the building 
will be a computation room with 
calculators and other computer 
equipment. The center will have 
a tie-in with the college's com- 
puter center in the Arts and 
Sciences Building. 

Construction on the building 
should begin in January, and 
the building is expected to be 
completed by the summer of 
1970. 



Homecoming 1968 is upon us 
and it just might be the biggest 
and best ever as college officials 
look forward to what is expected 
to be the largest Homecoming 
turnout in the school's history. 

Preparations for the weekend 
are being made by organizations 
all over campus and returning 
alumni may expect to be well 
entertained. The classes of 1908, 
1918, 1828, 1938, 1948, 1958, and 
1968 are to be honored this year 
and special recognition will be 
given to the Gulf States Con- 
ference basketball championship 
team of 1948. 

The theme for this year's 
Homecoming is "Northwestern 
State College: Spanning the 
Years, 1884 - 1968." Decorations 
on campus, being prepared by 
dozens of student organizations, 
are to follow this theme. 

Prizes for dceorations will be 
awarded in four categories; Resi- 
dence Halls, Social Groups, Re- 
ligious Centers, and Miscellan- 
eous Organizations. A grand prize 
of $100 is being offered for the 
best overall display, and four $50 
prizes will be awarded to win- 
ners in each category. 

The groups and organizations 
that are submitting entries in 
the Homecoming Campus Decora- 
tions judging are: East and North 
Sabine, all of the Greek organi- 
zations, Baptist Student Union, 
Wesley Foundation, Davis Play- 
ers, P.E.M. Club, Psychology 
Club, Associated Women Stu- 
dtnts and Associated Men Stu- 
dents.Purple Kackets and Blue 
Key. 

Kathleen Budd, sophomore pri- 
mary and kindergarten education 



major from Opelousas, has been 
selected as this year's Homecom- 
ing Queen. Her court includes 
Elaine Sanders, Springhill; Lyn- 
dia Gayle Webb, DeRidder; Yvon- 
ne Centanni, New Orleans; Bev- 
erly Clark, Shreveport; Carolyn 
Jean Atkins, Pineville, Sharon 
Mayfield, Dallas, Tex.; Shirley 
Dickie, Natchitoches; and Bette 
Brodnax, Alexandria. 

Miss Budd and her court are 
to be presented in pre-game 
ceremonies beginning at 2:10 p. 
m. with the game following at 
2:30 p.m. 

Though there will be no pa- 
rade this year, a full day of ac- 
tivities has been planned for stu- 
dents and returning alumni alike. 
The day begins with Alumni Cof- 
fe and Registration from 9 until 
11 a.m., with tours of the campus 
being conducted at the same 
time. 

At 11:30 a.m., the Alumni Bar- 
becue will be held at Prather 
Coliseum and Alumni are urged 
this year to bring the entire 
family to the festivities. 

Also scheduled for mid-morn- 
ing is a special ceremony in the 
Men's Gymnasium at which Dr. 
Robert Alost, head of the Depart- 
ment of Health and Physical Edu- 
cation, will unveil large color 
portraits of Dr. Charles Thomas 
and the late Dr. Guy Nesom, 
former heads of the physical edu- 
cation department. 

After the game open house 
will be held by fraternities and 
sororities, and members of the 
Graduate "N" Club will have a 
supper at 6 p.m. in the VFW Hall. 

The Alumni Dance, scheduled 
for the Student Union Ballroom 
from 8 p.m. until Midnight, will 
conclude a full day of festivities. 



Mc Gee Takes Stand 
At SGA Conference 



"We are not the SDS." With 
that quote Fred McGee, chair- 
man of the fledgling Student Act- 
ion Committee began his presen- 
tation of the aims and policies 
of the much talked about SAC 
to the Student Government Asso- 
ciation Monday night. 

"We are in no way affiliated 
with the Students for Democrat- 
ic Society organization and don't 
plan to become affilliated eith- 
er," MaGee told the meeting. 

Speculation on campus had 
linked the two organizations to- 
gether since McGee and other 
members of the SAC were rebuf- 
fed by the administration in their 
efforts to obtain a SDS charter 
earlier this month. 

McGee said that the purpose of 
SAC was to communicate for 
the students and with the stud- 
ents to the administration. 

Members of the SGA quizzed 
McGee as to why the Student Ac- 
tion Committee was necessary at 
all in this respect, asking why 
prospective members of the com- 
mittee could not work on vari- 



ous SGA committees and bring 
these problems to the SGA. 

"Isn's this what the SGA is 
for?" asked senior class secre- 
tary-treasurer Scotty Maxwell. 

McGee stated that the SAC 
could reach the students better 
because "we are mere students 
just like them." 

A resolution calling for the 
SGA not to complete against oth- 
er organizations on campus in 
the annual Christmas Festival 
was adopted. The group had stud- 
ied the feasibility of hiring a 
professional group from Lake 
Charles handle the building of 
an SGA float for the Christmas 
Festival parade. 

Maxwell told the meeting the 
Inter-Fraternity Council had re- 
ceived three bids for fixing the 
car was on Chaplain's Lake and 
said a final decision would come 
soon on who would be given the 
contract. 

SGA president Henry Burns al- 
so reported that the project had 
been appointed to a coordinating 
board established recently by 
David Iscenhower. 




Tfir, £,A.Ciii,vu ana versatile sound of the heralded Town Criers comes to Prather Coliseum Tuesday 
night as the Northwestern Student Government Association presents the third show in this semester's 
big, name entertainment series. The Town Criers have delighted audiences at more than 150 colleges 
and universities with their dynamic performances. Standing ovations and "rave" reviews have followed 
their shows everywhere. By popular demand they have performed before the last three S.U.S.G.A. 
annual conferencs. This self-contained act consist? of four handsome, well-rounded gentlemen who are 
brilliant entertainers and singers. Bill Patterson, Ron Stephenson, Jim Moody and Ed Wing compose the 
group. Each has a different background, personality and approach to his music, but together they 
blend into a splendid array of musical talent. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 15, 1968 



Editorial 

On Consideration 

Students and administrators, on and off the campus, in 
the Student Government Room and in private offices have 
ventured statements as to what they considered to be at the 
base of current problems on the campus. 

Many point the finger of scorn toward certain activist 
groups, panty raiders, loafers, and even service organiza- 
tions. The dining hall, served by SAGA, has even been repre- 
manded for supposedly poor service, the monitors have been 
blamed for exerting too little influence, and the administra- 
tion has even been blamed for the presence of garbage on the 
parking lots. The real problem however lies in the attitudes 
of the students 

On the campus, students seem to have gone out of their 
way to make life miserable for themselves. A casual glance 
over Iberville or St. Denis Dining Halls after a noon meal 
reveals a virtual disaster area as anguished workers peer 
over piles of trays, food, napkins, and cigarette butts. Din- 
ing hall service is further hampered by students who decide 
to use the Student Union for recreation. Many students even 
brag about how long they have tied up a table while others 
are looking for a place to sit. Some are even forced to leave 
their trays or be late to classes. 

The parking lots are a prime example of this pervasive 
lack of consideration, boasting dead smashed squirrels in 
the winter and fish heads in the summer, not to mention 
beer cans and bottles of every description. 

Even a casual walk across the campus might reveal dead 
rats hanging dead by wires around their chests, a sight to 
make any normally squemish girl gag. 

Neither are the dormitories themselves free of this un- 
healthy competition. Especially in the men's dormitories, 
janitors are forced to clean up rooms cluttered with every 
imaginable type of garbage. The third of the campus popula- 
tion which would flunk out anyway causes another quarter of 
the school to fail by dint of noise and nuisance. As a result, 
lives are cut short of their full college potential by this din. 

Not only do men bother others unitentionally, but they 
shove themselves into matters which are simply none of 
their business. This was evidenced in a memorandum circula- 
ted by the president of the college last week prohibiting har- 
assing phone calls. Other activities are also participating in 
such as hair-cutting, bed-greasing and the like. 

Some boys also seem to be afraid to let the girls rest in 
peace and have been involved in an all-campus panty raid 

which not only interrupted the study hours of many students 
but sent several innocent persons to the Natchitoches Par- 
ish jail. 

The problem of lack of consideration for others is one 
that runs to the core of life on this campus,shaping the 
student experience into something far short of what it should 
be. The problems of a clean campus, chorter lines at mealtime 
and general coexistence can be- solved only if every student 
takes upon himself the responsibility of the whole campus, 
making sure that he himself does not trample on the rights 
of others. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




I'VE HALF A MINI? TO TURN &OTU OF YOU IN TO THE 
£>UPERlNTENPENT OF BUILDIN65& CifcCUNPi?." 



Relevant Issues 



by Henry Burns 
SGA President 

Today the college generation 
is becoming more concerned with 
its student problems. Because of 
the pressure and demands of so- 
ciety, the student can no longer 
seek a position of isolation. He 
is involved whether he likes it 
or not. More and more students 
are waiting to be a part of the 
decision making that directly 
concerns them. This is an innate 
desire — a cornerstone of Ameri- 
can democracy. 

Students are demanding more 
freedoms from the elements that 
"suppress" them. De we deserve 
more freedom as responsible stu- 
dents'? Yes. 

Next, let's look at the process 
of attaining the desired goals. 
Should it be done through or- 
derly, intelligent, logical prepara- 
tion of the democratic process 
or through confusion, 'innocent" 
indoctrination, and camouflaged 
aims. Is this process going to be 
one of evolution or revolution. 
Then comes the age-old question, 
do the ends justify the means? 

What does Northwestern State 
College have in the area of stu- 
dent representation, and in the 
realm of channeling student de- 
mands and needs to the adminis- 
tration The Student Govern- 

AUSA Group 
Names Leaders 

The college's chapter of the 
Association of the United States 
Army has elected new officers 
for the coming year. 

The chapter, known as the 
Robert E. Sylvest Company, has 
as its company commander Cadet 
William Cavanaugh of Leesville. 

Executive Officer for the organ- 
ization is Cadet Lt. Michael Fon- 
ger of Baton Rouge. Cadet Capt. 
Malcolm Kirsop of Shreveport is 
treasurer. 

Cadet Capt. Larry Rivet of New 
Orleans is first sergeant of the 
group, and Cadet Lt. Louis Duet 
of New Orleans is parliamen- 
tarian. 

Serving as faculty advisor for 
the chapter is Maj. Clifford J. 
Eby of the school's Reserve 
Training Corps. 

The purpose of the Association 
of the United States Army is to 
build patriotism and military 
bearing, and to make better 
officers and citizens o f its 
members. 



ment Association is designed to 
handle the govermental functions 
of the Student Body. The stu- 
dents which serve on this policy 
making body have been selected 
by the students of NSC. 

What then could render this 
group as ineffective for the prob- 
lems of the students of NSC- Two 
hings: (1) lack of concern and 
lack of initiative on the part of 
the SGA members themselves; 
and (2) unwillingness on the 
part of the students to come to 
SGA with its problems. If the 
first is true then I along with 
the SGA can take the blame. If 
the second, one must remember 
that the burden of responsibility 
falls not only on the elected but 
on the electorate. 

By what means and to what 



extent should the college com- 
munity be regulated by its citi- 
zens? Who is to protect the aca- 
demic atmosphere of the college 
campus? One would be naive in- 
deed to consider the decisions of 
the administration to be all good 
or all bad. One would be equally 
naive to prejudge such decisions 
without full knowledge of the 
extenuating circumstances. How- 
ever, all too often, this is the 
case. 

It is absurd to reject the pre- 
sent means of communication 
(SGA) without a concerted effort 
to work within this framework. 
Only those who try these routes 
first can be considered blame- 
less if desruption of the system 
occurs. 



Minutes of SGA } 



Burns called the meeting to order. 
Burns led the group in prayer which 
was then followed by the pledge of 
allegiance. The minutes were dispenc- 
ed with. Roll was called, absent was 
Henderson. 

Burns welcomed Kevil back and wish- 
ed him continued good luck with the 
Student Service Committee. Kevil 
thanked the SGA for the flower and 
get well card which he received while 
in the hospital. 

Marmillion reported that he is work- 
ing with the Freshman Associates to 
push publicity on the campus. 

Burns reported that letters were 
sent to all past Student Body Presidents 
to attend a reception and luncheon 
held as a part of the homecoming 
activities in which they would be recog- 
nized. Nine had replied yes; 11 no. 

The Student Services Committee is 
conducting a poll for the purpose of 
placing a jukebox in the Student Un- 
ion Cafeteria. Kevil reported that this 
committee will meet at 5:30 p.m., on 
Thursday, Nov. 14. 

Martin inquired about the flags to 
be hung in the student Union. It 
was reported that the United States 
flag, the Northwestern State College 
flag and the Louisiana state flag would 
be obtained. 

Fred McGee was introduced as z\ 
spokesman for the Student Action 
Committee which is an organization 
seeking recognition on the campus. 
McGee read the preamble of the SAC 
constitution to the group. The prime 
motive of the organization is to com- 
municate with the faculty and the ad- 
ministration for the students. They 
want to be honest and direct and work 
for the students. Questions were asked 
and answers followed. McGee stated 
that the problem was lack of com- 
munication among students. 

McCollum reported that the Chamber 
of Commerce had asked us to partici- 
pate in the Christmas Parade. A float 
could be made available which was al- 
ready built for $135. 

Kevil offered a resolution that a 
float not be entered in the Christmas 
Parade due to the funds required and 
the competition which would result 
with other groups on the campus. 
Seconded by Nickerson. Question by 
Rispoli. Resolution carried. 

Rispoli inquired about the car wash, 
Maxwell reported that estimates had 
been made and would be reported 
Wednesday. 

Burns reported that the Louisiana 
SUSGA will be held December 6 and 
7 at USL. A representative from North- 
western should attend. 

McCollum announced that there would 



be an assembly committee meeting 
Wednesday, Nov. 13, at 3:00 p.m., in 
the SGA Conference Room 

Burns announced that he is to be 
on a Coordinating Board set up by- 
David Eisenhower. 

Maxwell asked why a calendar of 
events could not be printed in place 
of the SGA Docket. 

Kevil reported that this would be 
put ir. the hands of the Public Rela- 
tions Committee. 

Gray reported that he AMS will 
meet Tuesday, November 12 at 6 p.m., 
in a session to make plans for the 
Homecoming Display 

DeWitt reported that the AWS will 
meet Monday Nov. 4. 

Burns told of the executive council 
trip to Alexandria to appear on KALB. 
Marcie Fowler also attended. This was 
used to better relations for Northwest- 
ern. 

Gary announced that the elections 
board will meet Nov. 19 at 4:30 p.m. 

Alario moyed that the meeting be 
adjourned. Second by Balliro. Question 
by Nickerson. Motion carried. Meet- 
ing adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Janis Lowe 



urre 



nt S 



auce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Su K - 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student bod;, 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

Charles Skinner Editor-in-Chief 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

David Miller Sports Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

Gidget MaxweU Greek Editor 

Jay Keppel Reporter 

Karen Allen Reporter 

James R. Parrish Faculty Advisor 



It's What's Happening--- 



Saturday, November 16 

Football Game, (Southwestern) 

Demon Stadium, 2:30 p.m. 
Delta Zeta Slumber Party, DZ House, 

12 Mid-night 
Homecoming Coffee, Ballroom, 

9-12 noon 
All College Dance, Ballroom, 

9:30 p.m.-l:00 a.m. 
Alumni and Placement Board of 

Director's Meeting, SU 241, 

9-11 a.m. 
Sigma Kappa Slumber Party 

EK House, 1:00 a.m. 
Sigma Kappa Open House 6-7 p.m. 
Tri Sigma Slumber Party, Tri Sigma 

House, 1:00 a.m. 
Alpha Sigma Alpha Slumber Party, 

Alpha Sigma House, A:00 a.m. 
Alpha Sigma Open House, 

After Game 

Sunday, November 17 

Play Rehearsal, FAA, 8 a.m.-10:30 p.m. 

Monday, November 18 

Potpourri Pictures, SU 242 
8 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Lady of the Bracelet Semi-finals, 
Browsing Room, 12-6 p.m. 



Lady of the Bracelet Pageant, 

Prather Col., 7 p.m. 
AWS Judiciary Board Meeting, 

SU 318, 6-8 p.m. 
Heart Workshop, SU 320, 8 a.m.-6 p.m. 
Tuesday, November 19 

SGA Entertainment, Town Criers, 

Prather Col., 8 p.m. 
Heart Workshop, SU 320, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 
Wednesday, November 20 

Movie (Friendly Persuation), 

SU 312, 4:30-5:30 p.m. 
Pom Pon Tryouts, Ballroom, 3-6 p.m 
Play, FAA, 8 p.m. 
Student Union Meeting, Ballroom, 

8 p.m. 

Pom Pon Rehearsal, SU 320, 

5:30-6:30 p.m. 
SGA Entertainment Meeting, SU 313, 
4:30-5:30 p.m. 
Thursday, November 21 

CYO Banquet, Ballroom, 6:30-9 p.m. 
Student Recital Hour, LT, 11 a.m. 
Artist Series Program, (Ralph Vota- 
pek, Pianist, FAA, 8 p.m. 
Friday, November 22 
Play, FAA, 8 p.m. 
Style Show Rehearsal, Ballroom 
7-9 p.m. 



Friday, November 15, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Chemistry Professor 
Gets Research Grant 



Page 3 



Dr. Lynn C. Bissell, assistant 
professor of physical chemistry 
at NSC has been awarded a re- 
search grant by the Research 



Theatre Group To 
Present Second 
Play Nov. 20-22 

The comedy "Take Her, She's 
Mine" will be the second play 
Northwestern theatre group. It 
is to be presented November 20 
though 22 in the Little Theatre. 

Marc Petteaway of the Speech 
Department will direct the play, 
and the technical director will be 
Dr. Edna West, head of Speech 
and Journalism. 

Playing the lead role as Frank 
Michaelson is Byron Nail of 
Metairie. The wife, Anne, will be 
played by Alice Ann Conner of 
Shreveport. The oldest daughter, 
Mollie, will be played by Donna 
Westenbarger of Rose, New 
Mexico, and taking the roll of 
youngest daughter is Susan Ehlers 
of Lake Charles. 

Others in the rather large cast 
are Glenda Maddo: Springhill; 
Terry Gauley, Danville, Califor- 
nia; Sharon King, Yazoo City, 
Miss.; Josph Provenza, Shreve- 
port; Bruce Friedman, Shreve- 
port; Rick Jaggers, Sherevport; 
Bill Straton, Lake Charles; 
Richard Baldwin, Vinton; Gordon 
Kittrell, Lake Charles. 



Committee of the National Asso- 
ciation of Corrosion Engineers. 

Bissell and two Northwestern 
graduate students are conduc- 
ing research directed toward 
finding and explaining the me- 
chanism by which titanium al- 
loys crack. 

Assisting Bissell with the pro- 
ject, which has been funded for 
one year, are John Gaudet of 
New Orleans and Danny Walker 
of Shreveport. 

Titanium alloys are used ex- 
tensively in aerospace, jet en- 
gines and airframe, marine uses, 
petrochemicals and chemical pro- 
duction, petroleum refining and 
papermaking. It is employed 
wherever extremes of heat and 
cold, corrosive attack, fatigue and 
other enemies of ordinary metals 
are encountered. 

Northwestern has joined the 
aerospace industry, the aeronau- 
tics industry and several major 
universities which are already 
conducting research on the prob- 
lem of cracking in titanium al- 
loys. 

Bissell and the graduate stu- 
dents at Northwestern are using 
electro-chemical techniques to 
determine the causes of cracking. 

Titanium is being considered 
for use in the supersonic trans- 
port planes, and Bissell said it 
is vital to know the behavior of 
the material under various con- 
ditions. 




Peace Corps College Degree 
Program Extended, Expanded 



The officials of the Peace Corps 
and the State University of New 
York College at Brockport an- 
nounced completion of arrange- 
ments for continuing and extend- 
ing the unique Peace Corps/Col- 
lege Degree Program to admit 
a third group of cadindates in 
June, 1969. 

The members of the first con- 
tingent completing the fifteen- 
month program wihch combines 
the upper division undergraduate 
education with Peace Corps prep- 
aration are now serving on bi- 
national educational development 
teams in the Dominican Repub- 
lic; the second group is now in 
the academic year phase of this 
joint project and is slated for 
overseas assignment in Latin A- 
merica in August, 1969. 

The candidates will be selected 
from the ranks of students in 
good standing at an accredited 
college who are completing their 
sophomore or junior year by June 
1969. Those selected will be able 
to earn a B.A. or B.S. degree 
and be eligible for a Peace Corps 
assignment in one academic year 
flanked by two summers of fully 
subsidized and lintegrated aca- 
demic couses and Peace Corps 
training. They will be expected 
to major in mathematics or the 
sciences; those who have com- 
pleted their junior year prior 
to entrance into the program 
will have the opportunity for 
a double-major. 

At the end of the second sum- 
mer armed with the degree, a 
teaching license, in depth cross 
cultural preparation and fluency 
in Spanish the graduates as 



Peace Corps volunteers will be 
off on their Latin American as- 
signment. As members of the 
staffs of teacher training insti- 
tutions and/or consultants to sec- 
ondary teachers of mathematics 
or science, they will be important 
participants in the educational 
development efforts of their 
host countries. During their two 
year sojourn they will have the 
opportunity to earn up to twelve 
semester hours graduate credit. 

Peace Corps and college offi- 
cials pointed out the sevesal 
features which made this program 
unique including: academic credit 
for Corps training, two fully sub- 
sidized summer sessions totalling 
thirty semester credit hours, in- 
depth Peace Corps training 
synchronized with the liberal 
arts and specialized professional 
preparation, individualized pro- 
gramming, opportunity for double 
majors and supervised overseas 
graduate work. 

"This intergrated program based 
on our two fold conviction that 
to combine the college and Peace 
Corps experiences is to make 
both more relevant and mean- 
ingful and the personal product 
more valuable, and to provide 
much-needed skilled specialists — 
mathematics and science teachers 
— as Peace Corps volunteers in 
Latin America is to make a 
significant contribution to all 
concerned," said President Albert 
Warron Brown, of the State 
University College at Brockport 
in announcing the extension of 
this unique partnership. 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



COED OF THE WEEK Frankie Gaspard of Morgan City poses for 
the Sauce camera Crew at the foot of the Demon insignia near the 
Men's Gymn. Frankie is an elementary education major and has 
obvious attributes which should add a lot to that profession. 



Dedication Set For 
New BSU Building 

Formal dedication ceremonies 
for the recently-completed Bap- 
tist Student Union at the col- 
lege have been scheduled for 
Nov. 17. 

During the ceremonies, the 
building will be officially named 
the G. Kearnie Keegan Baptist 
Student Union. 

Keegan, a Northwestern gradu- 
ate, was pastor of the First Bap- 
tist Church in Natchitoches for 
several years and was director of 
the Southwest Baptist Student 
Unions at the time of his death. 

Featured speaker for the e- 
vent will be Mrs. Keegan, his 
widow. Dr. James E. Carter of 
the First Baptist Church in 
Natchitoches will serve as mas- 
ter of ceremonies. President 
Arnold R. Kilpatrick of North- 
western will also take part in 
the dedication. 

Built at a cost of some $200, 
000, the facility is located on the 
block fronting College Avenue 
between North and Lee Streets, 
directly across from the North- 
western campus. 

The building is owned by the 
District Eight Baptist Conven- 
tion, which is comprised of the 
Baptist churches in Natchitoches, 
Red River, DeSoto and Sabine 
parishes. It is operated by the 
District Eight Baptist Conven- 
tion and the Louisiana Baptist 
Convention. 

Featuring French Chateau ar- 
chitecture and split-level con- 
struction, the faculty includes a 
chapel seating 350, a lounge area, 
recreation and dining area, of- 
fices, kitchen, council room, li- 
brary, prayer room and an ef- 
ficiency apartment. 

Miss Myra Gulledge, BSU di- 
rector at Northwestern for 16 
years, said the building provides 
ample space to meet the growing 
needs of the college, which has 
some 3,000 Baptist preference 
students. 



One college does more 
than broaden horizons. It 
sails to them, and beyond. 



Now there's a way for you to know 
the world around you first-hand. 
A way to see the things you've 
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The way is a college that uses the 
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a lecture on Greece, 
and illustrates Hong 
Kong's floating 
societies with an 
hour's ride on a 
harbor sampan. 

Everyyear Chapman College's 
World Campus Afloat takes two 
groups of 500 students out of their 
classrooms and opens up the 
world for them. And you can be 
one of the 500. Your new campus 
is the s.s. Ryndam, equipped with 
modern educational facilities and 
a fine faculty. You'll have a com- 
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And earn a fully-accredited 
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Chapman College is now accept- 
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and Fall '69 semesters. Spring '69 
circles the world, from Los Angeles 
through the Orient, India, South 
Africa, to New York. Fall '69 leaves 
New York for Europe, the Mediter- 
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ending in Los Angeles. 

The world is there. Here's a 
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with the coupon at right. 

Safety Information: The 

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WORLD CAMPUS AFLOAT 
Director of Admissions 
Chapman College, Orange, Calif. 92666 

Please send your catalog detailing curricula, 
courses offered, faculty data, admission require- 
ments and any other facts I need to know. 



Mr. 

Miss 

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SCHOOL INFORMATION 



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THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 15, 1968 



Homecoming Tilt Promises To Be Decisive 

Loser Can Forget 
GSC Championship 



Tony Papa Loses 
Yardage For First 
Time This Year 

Tough Tony Papa lost yardage 
for the first time this year against 
the defense of McNeese in last 
week's game. The talented sopho- 
more halfback from Shreveport 
went through six straight games 
before being stopped behind the 
line of scrimmage, but Saturday 
night Papa was thrown for a two- 
yard loss. 

However, the quick, 16o-pound 
muscle, still leads the Demons in 
rushing with 341 yards and a 4.9 
yards a carry in his first season 
of college competition. 

While Papa continued to pace 
the infantry, senior quarterback 
Don Guidry pilfered the Cowboy 
defense for 12 completions in 
22 passes, good for 241 yards and 
two touchdowns. His usual fine 
performance raised Guidry's 
season totals to 75 strike* in 166 
throws for 1,190 yards and 13 
touchdowns — all records at 
Northwestern. 

Coach Gleen Gossett said of 
Guidry, "Don is the best quarter- 
back in the conference. Post 
season honors come on the basis 
statistics but for my money 
Guidry is the cookst and smartest 
quarterback in the league. He 
always gets the job done effi- 
ciently. He is a pleasure to coach 
because of his good sense and 
ability to learn quickly." 

Al Phillips, the Demon's fine 
sophomore split end, was on the 
receiving end of Guidry's two 
scoring tosses. This raised his 
totals to 24 catches good for nine 
touchdowns. Tight end Steve 
Gaspard caught five passes 
against the Cowboys and has 
raised his receptions to 20. 

Gossett also had praise for 
offensive tackle Shelley Dickie 
He stated, "Shelley played the 
best game of his college career." 

Trueman Enters 
Lone Star Meet 

Demon distance rumner, Paul 
Trueman is competing today in 
Houston, Texas, at the Gulf Fed- 
eration Meet. The meet is spon- 
sored by the National Colligate 
Athletic Association. 

Trueman along with head 
coach John Thompson left for 
the Lone Star city yesterday. 

The junior runner has re- 
cently set a NSC cross country 
course record with a time of 17:40 
on a 3.8 mile trek. 

Trueman will be u|p against 
top runners from all over Texas 
and Southern Louisiana. Includ- 
ed in the race will be men from 
McNeese and the University of 
Southwestern Louisiana. John 
McDonald will be representing 
USL in the meet and according 
to Trueman, will be tough to beat. 

McDonald will be a big threat 
to Paul during the GSC race in 
Hammond on December 7. 

In five outings Trueman has 
takein five first places. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 




"HOLD 'EM COWBOY!" an unidentified McNeese player might be 
saying to his teamate as he towers above Tony Papa. Papa gained 
52 yards on 16 carries but was dropped for a loss for the first time 
this season. 

Defensive Position Well Taken 
Care Of By Senior Randy Tate 

"I like defense better," said De- 
mon defensive end Randy Tate 
when he was asked which he 
would rather play. Tate, a pro- 
duct of El Dorado High School, 
played fullback in his prep days 
and has carried the pigskin dur- 
ing his career at Northwestern. 

Randy noted that defensive 
players do mot get the recogni- 
tion that some offensive players 
do but when a defensive man 
makes a mistake it may show up 
on the scoreboard. 

Tate stands 5' 8" and weighs 
185. He participated in football, 
baseball and track in high school. 
He currently owns under 10.4 
speed in the hundred. 

Six of Tate's eight tackles were 
made behind the line in the De- 
mon win against McNeese last 
week. Tate was named captain of 
the defensive team last week al- 
though linebacker Lester Latino 
calls the defensive sets. 

"Our spirit grows each game," 
Tate stated, "we get used to each 
other's capabilities and can work 
closer together." 

Tate has beein hampered by a 
dislocated elbow but he said it 
is now operational. Head coach 
Glenn Gossett said, "Randy real- 
ly shouldn't have played in the 
Northeast or La. Tech game but 
he always shows a tremendous 
desire to be in the game and we 
need him." 

The good off-tackle play rates 
as one of the toughest for him- 
self according to Tate. The De- 
mon defensive liine is not large 
and must rely on good, quick 
penetration instead of using bulk 
to clog the holes. 

"USL is probably quicker than 
any other team we have faced. 
They like to run to the outside 




Randy Tate 

and pass," Randy noted. 

As usual Tate will have his 
hands full but he expressed a 
quite confidence that he could do 
the job in the 1968 homecoming 
game, and help the Demons to a 
Gulf States Conference champ- 
ionship. 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



Max Factor 
G T O 

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For Today's All-Go Man 

After Shave from $1.75 

Cologne from $2.00 

Gift Sets from $3.75 

McClung Drug 
Company 

Phone 352-2461 



by Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Campus Editor 

"It's the same song; second verse," commented Coach 
Glenn Gossett, "we had to win last week to stay in the Gulf 
States Conference race and we have to win this week." 

Gossett's quote tells the whole story as Southwestern's 
Bulldogs invade Northwestern's home grounds for the 1968 
homecoming game scheduled for 2:30 tomorrow. Both teams 
enter the contest with 2-1 conference records which puts 
them in a tie for second nlace behind Northeast. Northeast 
leads with a 3-1 mark and' have only one GSC game remain- 
ing, that with Louisiana Tech. 
The Ragin Cajuns bowled over ance, "the finest of his college 



ninth ranked Arkansas State last 
week, 20-9. The win gave them 
an overall 6-2 record while North- 
western was hiking their record 
to 5-2 with an important GSC 
victory over McNeese. 

NSC aind USL have two of the 
GSC's most productive offenses 
and the result could be a high 
scoring battle. The NSC attack- 
ers have averaged 30 points a 
game while USL has lit up the 
scoreboard for a 25 point norm. 
Roussel, Barton Lead 

A pair of junior threats, 
George Roussel and Jim Barton, 
lead the offense for the explosive 
'Dogs. Quarterback Roussel is the 
team's second leading rusher with 
286 yards. He has thrown for 980 
stripes this year. Barton, a tail 
back, heads up the ground at- 
tack with 514 yards in 109 car- 
ries. He leads the GSC in scoring. 

USL will bring into the game 
the most versatile offense that 
the Demons have seen this year. 
They hove multiple offensive 
sets and use the drop-back and 
sprint-out passes. Their offense 
is similar to Northwestern's 
balanced attack. 

Healthy Backfield 

For one of the few times this 
season the Demon starting back- 
field will be healthy aind ready 
to go. Don Guidry's aerial show 
— featuring Al Phillips and Steve 
Gaspard — will be balanced by the 
running of halfbacks Tony Papa 
and Vic Nyvall. The clutch run- 
ning and blocking of Richard 
Ware at the fullback slot rounds 
out the dangerous backfield. Pa- 
pa is the team's ground leader 
with 341 yards— just under five 
yards a clip— while Nyvall is the 
biggest break-away threat. 

The Demon's offensive line 
turned in a fine effort last week 
and several members of the often 
un-publicized group had out- 
standing games. Gossett called 
tackle Shelley Dickie's perform- 



career." Guards David Centanni 
and Kenny Ferro also turned in 
aggressive games. 

Lighter, Quicker Defense 
USL has a speedy but small 
defense which is in stride with 
the characteristics of the Demon 
defenders. Both teams are scor- 
ing at productive clips and it will 
be up to the defense of both 
teams to stem the tide. 

Like their offense, the Bull- 
dogs' defense has many sets. They 
run out of a split and wide-tackle 
six although they blitz frequent- 
ly and will move to a four man 
front. The secondary plays a zone 
most of the time with a four 
deep coverage. Five players ro- 
tate to form the four deep mem. 

Adding difficulty to the tough 
job the Demon defense will face 
in the tfdented toe of South- 
western's kicking specialist Roy 
Pendergraft. The sophomore set 
a new GSC record in field goal 
kicking last year with 10 and has 
kicked 5-15 this year. Pendergraft 
is 22-23 in the PAT department 
and has scored 37 points. 
Sellout Expected 
A sellout crowd of 11,500 is ex- 
pected to be on hand to watch 
the developments as Northwest- 
ern and Southwestern try and 
catch Northeast for the GSC lead. 
A loss by either team would vir- 
tually eliminate them from any 
chance of a share of the GSC 
crown. 

Northwestern was not expect- 
ed to even be in the running for 
the top spot in pre-season predic- 
tions as most experts picked the 
fighting Demons to fill the fourth 
position in the conference. 

Gossett answered the question 
as to how the Demons have put 
themselves in a position to cap- 
ture a championship by saying, 
"It is a pleasure to coach boys 
who are willing to pay the hard 
price of playing college football. 
The 1968 Demons have been will- 
ing to pay that price." 



Daisy and Iris Beauty Shop 

featuring 

JOYCE 

Specializing in High Fashion 
and Long Hair 

Appointments taken from 8 a.m. til 

323 St. Maurice Lane Phone 352-2900 



ARROW AND McGREGOR 
Crew and Turtle Neck Shirts and Sweaters 

— Very Large Selection — 

Many Colors To Choose From 

A VERY LARGE SELECTION OF SWEATERS 
Many Styles and Colors 

Come in and browse arround; see our 
many gift selections 

"One Man Tells Another" 



MICHAEL'S 

MEN'S STORE 
558 Front Street 



Friday, November 15, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 




Demons Stomp Cowboys' Hopes 
Of Regaining Conference Title 



PICTURED IS THE 1968-69 Women's Gymnastics Team. Front row, 
L-R: Linda Coppick, Claudia Holly, Julie Loughan, Sandra Johnson, 
and Rosalyn Schwartz. Back row, L-R: Marty Lowery, Cathy Mitton 
(captain), Joyce Thompson, velma Pylant, and Aline Guidry. The 
team performed Thursday, Nov. 11, at the East Natchitoches Jr. High 
School. They will also be making appearances at the Demons home 
basketball games. 

Nyvall Returns To AII-GSC 
Form In Crucial McNeese Tilt 



A freak shoulder seperation 
may hurt Vic NyvalFs chances 
for repeating as an All-Gulf Con- 
ference halfback, but the North- 
western ace is still one of the 
league's most dangerous backs. 

Nyval, who had his shoulder 
knocked out of place at the end 
of a 56-yard kickoff return again- 
st Tennessee Tech in the Demon's 
second game, flashed his old 
form last Saturday night against 
MCNeese and moved into second 
pice among NSC ball carriers. 

Versatile Vic, playing with his 
shoulder in a brace after it was 
injured three wteeks ago against 
Louisiana Tech, led the North- 
western ball carriers with 54 
yards in a crucial 28-12 win again- 
st McNeese. Nyvall has gained 
274 yards this season in some- 
what limited action due to the in- 
jury. 

In addition to making several 
key runs— including a three-yar- 
der for the Demon's final touch- 
down— Nyvall caught three passes 
raising his total to eight on the 
season. Vic racked up 70 yards 
on three catches which were all 



caught over the middle on half- 
back delay patterns. The first 
catch was good for 52 yards on a 
third-and-11 situation during the 
first time consuming drive. 

The McNeese contest was the 
first game since early in the 
season in which all four starters 
iin the backfield were completely 
healthy. 

Scoreboard 

GSC 

Won Lost Rec. 

Northeast 6 2 3-1 

USL 6 2 2-1 

NSC 5 2 2-1 

La. Tech 5 2 2-2 

McNeese 4 4 1-2 

Southeastern 2 6 0-3 

Last Week's Scores 
NSC 28 McNeese 12 
Northeast 31 Pensacolo Navy 14 
USL 20 Arkansas State 9 
La. Tech 35 Southeastern 7 
This Week's Schedule 
USL at NSC 
Northeast at Delta State 
McNeese at Southeastern 
La. Tech at Lamar Tech 




The McNeese Cowboys fell to 
the finesse of the fighting 
Demons Saturday night in a 
decision maker for the GSC with 
a score of 28-12. The win for 
Northwestern knocked out all 
hopes of the Cowboys regaining 
their GSC crown from last year. 
At the same time Northwestern 
put themselves in a tie for second 
with Southwestern. 

Signal caller Don Guidry, 
working behind a powerful 
offensive line led the Purple and 
White to their seventh win 
against the Pokes in the 18 game 
series. 

Guidry and his gridders ram- 
bled 77 yards for their first TD 
drive which ended with Richard 
Ware going over from the one. 
Rusty James made it 7-0 with a 
good PAT with 7:09 left in the 
first period. 

Late in the same quarter Larry 
Grissom gave the Cowboys six 
when he plowed through the 
Demon defense into the end zone 
from the three. The Pokes PAT 
man, Wayne LaGrappe, who is 
17 for 17 for the season, received 
a bad snap and was smothered 



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by Demon Kenny Callens, giving 
the Demons a 7-6 edge. 

Midway through the second 
period the Purple and White 
organized a 80 yard drive which 
lasted only five plays. It came to 
an abrupt ending when Guidry 
connected with split end Al 
Phillips for a 42 yard TD pass 
play. Again Rusty James booted 
the football accurately making 
the score 14-6 NSC. 

Minutes later the Demons took 
over again after the Cowboys 
were forced to punt, putting the 
ball on Northwestern's own 20 
yard line. With Demon offensive 
line running over the Pokes 
defense, the Northwestern ground 
crew went into action. Halfback 
Tony Papa scrambled 11 yards 
and Vic Nyvall added four. 

Two plays later Dandy Don 
found Phillips again for a 27 
yard gain. Papa added three yards 
on two sucessive runs before 
Guidry fired another hot one to 
Phillips for 12 more yards and a 
first down on the Cowboys 21. 

Switching receivers, the senior 
from Church Point connected 
with end Steve Gaspard for 13 
more treasured yards. Then 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



f* mm, 

SEEN 




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after one unsuccessful try, Guidry 
hit Phillips for the payoff. James' 
third straight conversion made 
it 21-6 at the break. 

The favored Cowboys out 
hustled the Demons on the ground 
with 164 yards rushing against 
Northwestern's 132, but McNeese 
quarterback Ricky Miller couldn't 
stay with the aerial antics of 
NSC's all time career passing 
leader, Guidry. 
leader. 

Guidry racked up 241 yards in 
the air against Miller's 104. 
Nyvall led the Demons on the 
ground with 54 yards in 16 tries 
with Papa right behind him with 
52 on the same number of 
carries. 

Late in the third period the 
Demons drew blood again, for 
the final time of the contest. 
Again it was Guidry leading the 
way, completing a 19 yarder to 
Gaspard and firing to Nyvall for 
30. Ending the drive, Nyvall went 
in from the three. 

McNeese got it's second and 
final TD with 14:11 left in the 
game. End Gene Nicko accecpted 
a 17 yard pitch from second team 
quarterback, Chan Daigle, to give 
the Cowboys another lone six 
points. The Pokes two point 
conversion attempt failed leaving 
the score 28-12, Northwestern. 

There were two Northwestern 
records broken as a result of 
Saturday night's game. Don 
Guidry's two touchdown pitches 
gave him 13 for the season, a 
school record. Also Al Phillips' 
two TD catches gave him a recard 
of nine for the season. 

YARDSTICK 

NSC McNeese 
First Downs 18 15 

Yards Rushing 132 164 
Yards Passing 241 104 
Passes 13-22-0 7-23-1 

Punts 8-35.5 9-39.2 

Fumbles Lost 1 

Penalized 70 45 

Intramural Scoop 

Intramural aictivities continue 
with basketball action every af- 
ternoon in the Men's Gym. 

Everyone is invited to go out 
and support his favorite team. 

After two weeks of competi- 
tion there have been some lead- 
ers established in all four of the 
different divisions. In League A, 
although, the race is still a little 
tight with a three way tie for 
first among Desurions' Deciples, 
Peacocks, and the No Names. 

"Why U" is way out front in 
League B with a good 4-0 record. 
League C is headed by the Stump 
Jumpers and RSU No. 1 with 
identical 3-0 records. 

The Frats are battling it out 
in League D for top honors. TKE 
is currently leading with a 3-0 
standing. Sigma Tau and Kappa 
Alpha are close behind with 2-1 
ratings. 



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Phone 352-2540 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Student Union 



Friday, November 15, 19G8 



Solicits Funds 



(?E0 GflRLflVO 

WITH 

- LIGHTS 



4 



The Student Union Decorations 
Committee is currently involved 
in a funds drive to secure $1,300 
to purchase Christmas decorations 
for the building. 

Heading up the effort as chair- 
man of the committee is Winnie 
Darphin of Baton Rouge. So far 
under this leadership, the drive 
resulted in the accumulation of 
$675 toward the goal. 
The leading contributor so far has 
been the Blue Key National Honor 
Fraternity which donated $500. 

Other organizations which have 
contributed are: Phi Delta Kappa, 
Phi Epsilon Kappa, Pi Omega Phi, 
Alpha Sigma Alpha, and one 
member of the faculty. 

According to Jerry Wilson, 
chairman of the Student Union, 
the decorations will be for the 
purpose of bringing some genu- 
ine Christmas spirit to the cam- 
pus 

Wilson pointed that the real 
work on the project had been per- 
formed by members of the decora- 
tions committee which is com- 
posed of Winnie Darphin, chair- 
man, Lucy Pringle, Guien Terrel, 
Cheri Beebe, Jerry East, and Gary 
Digilormo. 

The theme of the decorations 



is to have five giant building 
front decorations mounted in an 
appropriate application to the 
front side of the Student Union 
building. The giant decorations 
will be followed up with matching 
colored lights and garland string- 
ers completely outlining the en- 
tire rooftop and a two-thirds por- 
tion on each side of the building, 
exuding an enormous skyline and 
canopy effect. 

Wilson urges all organizations 
on the campus to participate in 
this charity program. 

BAGGETT TO PRESENT PAPER 

The American Personnel and 
Guidance Association, will be pre- 
sented with a paper by Dr. Lava- 
da Baggett, Education Psychology 
Dept., at its eighteenth annual 
convention in Las Vegas, March 
30-April 3. 

" Behaviors that Communicate 
Understanding to Teenagers," 
a paper based oin Dr. Baggett's 
doctoral research, will be deliver- 
ed to the nations school counsel- 
ors. 

According to Dr. Baggett, the 
convention's theme will be, "Com- 
mitment to Action," a theme ba 
sed upon placing psychological 
findings into practice. 



mam 






Playterinvents the first-day tampon" 

(We took the inside out 

to show you how different it is.) 

Outside: it's softer and silky (not cardboardy). 
Inside : it's so extra absorbent ... it even protects on 
your first day. Your worst day! 

In every lab test against the old cardboardy kind. u; 
the Playtex tampon was always more absorbent. 
Actually 45 % more absorbent on the average 
than the leading regular tampon. 

Because if s different. Actually adjusts to you. 
ft flowers out Huffs out. Designed to protect every 
inside inch of you. So the chance of a mishap 



it almost zero! 
l^y it fast 
Why live in the past? 



playtex 

tampons j 




WITH 
LIGHTS 



THE STUDENT UNION DECORATIONS. COMMITTEE is attempting to raise funds to beautify the 
union building for the Christmas holidays. The goal set for the decorations is $1,300. 

NSC Homecominging A la Greek 



Homecoming activities are the 
main issue this week for the 
Greeks. Displays, parties, and 
open house plans are keeping act- 
ives and pledges busy. Plans call 
meetings every night to decor- 
ate the displays, aind many are 
setting up an early morning get- 
to-gether Saturday morning to 
set up the various displays. They 
will be judged, and winners will 
be announced at the ballgame. 

I would like to remind all sor- 
orities and fraternities that they 
(need to turn in their news to the 
Current Sause office no later 
than noon Tuesday if they wish 
to see their news up-to-date in 
the school paper. If there are 
any questions, get in touch with 
the Greek Editor, Gidget Max- 
well, Phone- 357-5713. 

After homecoming, plans for 
the Greeks move toward parties 
for Thanksgiving aind Christmas. 
Several of the groups have found- 
ers day coming up also. The fall 
schedule is still full of activities 
as far as the fraternities and sor- 
orities go. 

TRI SIGMA 

Tri Sigmas are anxiously await- 
ing Saturdays homecoming ctiv- 
ities. Sigmas will meet at the sor- 
ority house at 4 am Saturday to 
put the finishing touches on their 
display. 

An open house is planned for 
Saturday afternoon after the 
game. 

Saturday night is the annual Big 
Sister-Little Sister slumber party. 
It is here that the pledges find 
out the identy of their big sister. 

Two Tri Sigmas were selected 
for the homecoming court this 
year. They are Carolyn Adkins 
and Shirley Kay Dickie. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma are also 
looking forwrd to the Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageaet next Monday. 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 

Ithica 

Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 



Sigma Participants are Marsha 
Bella, Carolyn Ehrhardt, Cheryl 
Brown, Carla McCain, and Donna 
Battle. 

Sigma Tau 

Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity 
honored its alumnae Monday 
night with its annual founders 
day banquet. This event marked 
Sigma Tau's 40th year as a na- 
tional fraternity on campus. 

Bob Nida was chairman of the 
nights activities, while Michael 
Kacbo gave the keynote address. 
Cecil Catmpbell and Curry Miller 
also spoke to the assembly of 
Taus. 

To honor their alumnae in a 
less formal way, the brothers of 
Sigma Tau Gamma are giving 
them a homecoming dance Satur- 
day night. Entertainment for 
this affair is hoped to be provid- 
ed by the "Uniques." 

In basketball, Sigma Tau is 
running high in the standings 
after its big win over Kappa Sig- 
ma. Records now show the broth- 
ers have four wins and one loss 
Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha brothers are get- 
ting ready for homecoming, with 
Phi Mu sorority joining in to help 
with decorations. Parties are be- 
ing planned for Friday and Satur- 
day night. 

KA's completed a successful in- 
tramural football program taking 
second place with an overall 7-3 
record. This stading places them 
in the annual Charity Bowi game 
played later this semester. Plac- 
ing first in intramurals was Kap- 
pa Sigma Fraternity. These two 
teams will compete in the end-of- 
semester classic. 

Jerry Allen, added his name to 
the roster of Kappa Alpha pled- 
ges, making a total of 38 for the 
falj semester 

Kappa Alpha actives wore 
black velvet under their fratern- 
ity badges this past week to hon- 
or a KA alumni Dennis Acker- 
man, who was recently killed in 
action in Viet Nam. Dennis was 
on campus in 1967. 

The brothers wish to extend 
wishes for a speedy recovery to 
brother Don Ater now suffering 
a setback following back and 
neck injuries sustained in an au- 
tomobile accident recently. 

Kappa Alpha fraternity also 
wishes to dongradulte the De- 
mons for their victory over Mc- 
Neese, and at the same time wish 



them good luck as they prepare 
to meet USL in the homecoming 
game. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity 
held a party November 1, the 
highlight of which was the auc- 
tioning off of the pledges and 
actives. The proceeds from this 
auctioning was added to the 
growing TKE housing fund. Sat- 
urday night November 2, a cer- 
mony called "Three Fires" was 
held. The purpose of this cere- 
mony is to instruct the pledges 
of their responsiblities as actives. 
All pledges must complete this 
ceremony before they may attain 
the status of active. 

Intramural basketball season 
got under way last week. TKE 
started off the season right by de- 
feating Kappa Alpha and Pi Kap- 
pa Phi fraternities. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon brothers 
held their semi-annual retreat 
last weekend. Thje retreat was 
held at Walter Pilcher's camp on 
Cotile Lake near Alexandria. Ac- 
tives and pledges enjoyed hunt- 
ing, fishing, and card playing 
The highlight of the weekend was 
competition between the active 
and pledges in the war game, 
"Capture the Flag." 

Homecoming provides a special 
weekend for the brothers. A 
meeting of TKE alumni will take 
place Saturday morning, and a 
dance is planned for Saturday 
night. Providing entertainment 
for that affair will be "The Mys- 
tery Men". 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

The TKE Victory Bell Tradi- 
tion was begun this fall here at 
NSC, The large plantation bell is 
mounted on a Roman chariot-type 
cart along with a regulation po- 
lice siren and battery. This bell 
was purchased from the De La 
Houssaye Plantation near Jack- 
son, Mississfppi, where ft was 
used for many years to call work- 
ers and slaves from the fields. 
After the plantation was closed, 
the bell hung from its perch in 
a native Bois Arc tree until it 
was purchased and restored to its 
original condition by Tau Kappa 
Epsilon Fraternity. This relic has 
made appearances at all football 
games and pep rallies this semes- 
ter, and will be on display at the 
homecoming game this Saturday. 



Shop 

Gr alette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



Friday, November 15, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Placement Office 
Sets Interviews 

Representatives of four com- 
panies and one school represen- 
tative will discuss employment 
with Northwestern seniors in the 
college placement office Novem- 
ber 19-22. 

The office located in room 223, 
student union, have scheduled 
the following interviews: 

The Humble Oil Company, will 
be in the placement office to 
interview accounting majors on 
Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Also on Wednesday, the Feder- 
al Civil Service will interview 
interested seniors. 

On Thursday, Firestone Tire 
and Shell Chemical Company, will 
discuss employment possibilities. 

On Friday, a Port Arthur, Tex- 
as School interviewer, will dis- 
cuss teaching positions with edu- 
cation majors. 

Nurses To Attend 
Annual Meet 

NSC nursing students are pre- 
paring to attend the annual con- 
vention of Louisiana Association 
of Student Nurses (LASN). 

The convention will be held in 
the Captain Shreve Hotel, Shreve- 
port, the week-end of November 
22-24. 

Students at the convention 
elect state officers, socialize, dis- 
cuss more efficient methods of 
patient care, and listen to addres- 
ses on current, vital topics. 

Speakers for the convention 
include experienced registered 
nurses; a psychiatrist from the 
Veteran's Administration; and 
the national student nurse presi- 
dent, Flo Huey, a student at 
LSU. 

The student nurses will hear 
addresses about the leprosy col- 
ony at Carville, missionary work, 
and psychodrama, among other 
subjects. 

A new project of LSN, 'Break 
Through',' will be discussed. This 
project is designed to draw 
minority groups into nursing. 

The NSC membership of LASN 
is very active. It boasts of having 
two of its members being presi- 
dent and vice president of the 
state organization. 

They are Gaynell Pilcher, 
president, and Pam Hebert, vice 
president. 

Every school in the state is en- 
titled to membership. Fourteen 
schools are taking part. 

LASN, more than a club or 
an organization, is a professional 
duty. The goal these student 
nurses always strive for is better 
patient care. 

Two Professors, 
Speech Pathology 
Attend Conference 

Associate Professor of Special 
Education, Dr. Edward E. Matis. 
and Special Education professor, 
Mrs. Mary Jane Matis, are at- 
tending the American Speech and 
Hearing Conference in Denver, 
Colorado, November 14-17. 

Also attending the annual con- 
ftrence, are seven Speech Patho- 
logy graduate students. 

Those attending are: Merle 
Tanner, Mary Morgan, Geraldine 
Jones, Faye Williams, Anne At- 
kins. Kathy Doherty and Beth 
Saville. 



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Center Aids Students 



DANCING TO THE TUNE of "When the Saints Go Marching In", 
at the State Fair Game is Liz Koury of Leesville, a member of the 
Mademoiselles Dance Group. The Mademoiselles perform at all the 
Demon football games. 

Mademoiselles Excite 
Half time Spectators 



by Karen Allen 
Current Sauce Reporter 

Demon fans have been delight- 
ed this year not only with a suc- 
cessful football season but by the 
appearance of the newly formed 
dance line, the Mademoiselles. 
Composed of 15 talented NSC co- 
eds, the Mademoiselles have en- 
ertained the half-time audiences 
to such numbers as "When The 
Saints Go Marching In", "Thor- 
oughly Modern Millie", "Up, Up 
And Away", and "Charade". 

The Mademoiselle line, which 
began in the minds of Garland 
Riddle and Mrs. Ray Schexnider 
last spring, became reality in 
early September. Mrs. Schexnid- 
er, choreographer for the line, 
began the Mademoiselles and has 
continued with them on a rigor- 
ous schedule of five practice days 
a week. 

The girls, ranging in height 
from 4'10" to 5'8", begin with 
basic black leotard s and add 
multi-colored vests and top hats 
for a Dixieland effect, fringed 



shifts and slouch hats to capture 
the feeling of the twenties, or 
other apparel to set the pace of 
each tune. They dance with bal- 
loons, top hats, umbrellas, and 
canes. This extra equipment re- 
quires time to master adding 
practice hours to their lengthy 
schedule. 

For the homecoming game 
Saturday afternoon the Mademoi- 
selles have put together a sassy 
rendition of "Hello Dolly" using 
parasols to carry out the theme 
of the lively musical. 

Future plans for the Mademoi- 
selles are somewhat undecided 
although they are sure to prove 
promising. With the close of foot- 
ball season the Mademoiselles 
will also close their performing 
season and begin work on next 
fall's shows. 

Tryouts are being planned for 
May. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

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Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



by Linda Towry 
Current Sauce News Editor 

One of the least known but 
most valuable facilities main- 
tained by the college is the Coun- 
seling and Testing Center, head- 
ed by Dr. Tandy W. McElwee. 
This department, located on the 
first floor of Caldwell Hall, per- 
forms a dual role in the college's 
student relations program. 

The counseling role is primary 
in the functions of the Counseling 
and Testing Center. Counselors 
are provided by the college to 
assist students with problems in 
the area of selection of a major 
and/or minor field of study, 
study habits, conflicting inter- 
ests, interpersonal relations with 
roommates and other dormitory 
residents, and more serious emo- 
tional or social problems. 

An important function of the 
counseling center is assisting stu- 
dents in the selection of careers. 
This is done by providing a stu- 
dent with information about him- 
self through the use of interest 
inventories, personality inven- 
tories, and apititude tests. All 
of these are administered, scored, 
and interpreted to the student as 
a service to students by the col- 
lege. 

The Counseling and Testing 
Center also is the college's of- 
ficial testing center. In recent 
years, national programs which 



measure beginning freshmen's 
academic aptitude and achieve- 
ment have replaced the locally 
administered placement tests pre- 
viously used. It is the task of 
the testing center to determine 
from the new student's scores 
on the American College Testing 
Program tests, and their past 
scholastic record, what he may 
be axpected to achieve during his 
college career. From this infor- 
mation, students are placed in 
an appropriate level of classes in 
which he may expect to succeed. 

Placement tests are not the 
sole testing function of the cen- 
ter. Aptitude tests, achievement 
tests, personality diagnostic tests, 
and interest inventories are avail- 
able for students who wish in- 
formation in these areas. Addi- 
tionally, the center is an agent 
for several national testing pro- 
grams such as the Graduate Rec- 
ord Examinations, the Advanc- 
ed Test for Graduate Study in 
Business, and the Millers Ana- 
logy Test. The Center also ad- 
ministers many other tests on 
special requests of commercial 
and industrial firms which are 
interviewing prospective gradu- 
ates of NSC for employment. 

The Counseling and Testing 
Center's function is to provide 
service to the student body and 
institution. 




Perfect symbol 

of the love you share 

Being with each other, doing things together . . . knowing that 
your affection is growing into precious and enduring love. Happily, 
all these cherished moments will be forever symbolized by your 
diamond engagement ring. 

If the name, Keepsake, is in the ring and on the tag, you are 
assured of fine quality and lasting satisfaction. The engagement 
diamond is flawless, of superb color, and precise modern cut. Your 
Keepsake Jeweler will assist you in making your selection . . . He's 
in the yellow pages, under "Jewelers." 

-p REGISTERED _ 

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Rings from $100 to $10,000. Illustrations enlarged to show beauty of 
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HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING 
Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engage- 
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I 
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Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 15, 1968 



College To Choose 
Beauty Queen 

Vieing for honors on a scale 
reminiscent of the Miss America 
Contest will be 10 finalists for 
the Lady of the Bracelet Contest 
Monday at 8 p.m., in the Student 
Union Ballroom. 

Officiating the competition will 
be Wayne Meachum, who is 
known for his singing talent and 
lively wit. The 10 finalists will 
be selected from 20 semifinalists 
on the basis of swimming suit and 
personality judging. 

Judging for the event will be: 
Ann Shapiro, Channel 10 Alex- 
andria; Dixie Ware, Channel 8 
Monroe; Bob Griffith, Channel 8 
Monroe; Jammie Willingham, 
owner of a Shreveport modeling 
school; and her husband, Drew 
Willingham, president of the 
Shreveport Toastmaster s Club. 

A special guest at the pageant 
will be Susanne Sanders, Miss 
Louisiana. 

Potpourri Pix 
Now For Sale 
In Union Bldg. 

Students who have had their 
Potpourri pictures taken may 
purchase prints Monday through 
Friday in Student Union Room 
242. 

Prices for the prints will be: 
one 5 by 7, $1; one 3 by 5, $1; 
and nine billfold prints, $1. A 
while packet may be purchased 
for $2.50. Two of the packets 
may be purchased for $4. 

Jack Winkle, business manager 
of the Potpourri, has announced 
that some of the pictures are 
missing and will need to be re- 
taken at a later date. The persons 
involved will soon be notified. 

The date for the make-up ses- 
sion will be Nov. 25. Those who 
have not had their pictures katen 
as yet, and those whose pictures 
were lost are encouraged to come 
to room 312 of the Student Union 
for photographing. 

Cadets Selected 
As Distinguished 
R0TC Trainees 

Ten Army ROTC cadets from 
Northwestern have been chosen as 
Distinguished Military Students 
for the academic year. They are: 
Randall Jackson, James Living- 
ston, Fred Throgmorton, Larry 
Rivet, and Gus Bazin, all of Nat- 
chitoches; Everett Doubleday, 
Robert Smith, and Donnie Dur- 
ham, all of Shreveport; Mike 
Churchman, Colfax; and Louis 
Duet of New Orleans. 

Traditionally, Army ROTC has 
been a four-year program con- 
sisting of a two-year basic course, 
which is required at some schools, 
elective at others, and a two- 
year advanced course which is 
elective at all schools. 

The advanced course is nor- 
mally taken in the junior and 
senior years. Only students who 
have demonstrated a potential 
for becoming effective officers 
are selected for this training. 
The instruction includes mili- 
tary techniques, logistics, ad- 
ministration, teaching methods, 
leadership techniques, and the 
exercise of command. 

A six-week advanced course 
summer camp is held between 
tht junior and senior years at 
Ft. Sill, Okla. 

At the end of the junior year 
and prior to the advanced course 
summer camp, approximately 
one-third of each Junior ROTC 
class may be designated potential 
Distinguished Military Students. 
This is a competitive program 
which permits outstanding ROTC 
students to apply for a regular 
army commission immediately 
upon graduation. In order to be 
designated D.M.S., students must 
be in the upper one third of 
their military science class and 
upper one half of their college 
class. 



Carmen Opera Reviewed; 
Audience Is Unresponsive 



G. T. Spence 
Sauce Correspondent 

Friday night, the Goldovsky 
Grand Opera Theater brought to 
the Fine Arts Theatre a produc- 
tion of Georges Bizet's ever 
delightful "Carmen." 

"Carmen," a love story set in 
the times immediately after the 
downfall of Napoleon, is about 
a soldier, Don Jose, who falls in 
love with Carmen, a Gypsy girl. 

Outstanding in the cast was 
Carmen which was played by 
Debria Brown. When Carmen 
made her entrance in the first, 
the stage seemed to come alive 
for the first time. The lusty 
Carmen begins to weave her spell 
of love on Don Jose, a straight 
laced corporal. 

Miss Brown, while on the stage, 
seemed to take complete control 
of Don Jose, in addition to the 
audience. While she does love 
Don Jose, her feminity eventually 
comes to the fore and she turns 
to love another man, the torre- 
ador, causing Don Jose to kill her. 

Thomas O'Leary, Don Jose, 
failed to convey to the audience 
his true character, making it 
hard for the audience to grasp 
the full extent of his love for the 
girl. While that of Don Jose is 
probably the dryest of the parts, 
O'Leary failed to convey the 
character of a man scorned in 
love. 

The rest of the cast for the 
most part in this authors opinion 
a failure, with the exception of 
Escamillo and Pemendado and 
Dancairo. Micacla, a young girl 
adopted by Don Jose's mother 
was a bit too sugar-coated to be 
palatable while the rest of the 
cast was too facetious to add to 
the intrigues in the development 
of the story. 

From a Technical point o% 
view the set was beautiful. The 
three deminsional set which had 
excellent depth added much to 

Judicial Branch 
Adds Freshman 
Applications 

Applications will be taken 
until the date of Nov. 22 for the 
position of Freshman judge on 
the judicial branch of the 
Student Government Association. 

According to Larry McCoilum, 
Chief Justice of the NSC Student 
Court, applications are to be 
made in writing and left in the 
student government office, room 
222 of the Student Union. 

The SGA will choose the 
student for the position from the 
avaible applications. 



the enjoyment of the imaginative 
viewer. The light crew also did an 
excellent job, especially in the 
night scene on the mountain. 

The music was still another 
problem. The orchestra at times 
seemed to have trouble keeping 
up with the performers, or for 
that matter even with themselves. 

The critical listener might 
recommend a gift of a book of 
rudimentary practices for the 
orchestra members and the young 
conductor. At times the singers 
did not project enough to be 
heard by even the closest 



listeners. 

Perhaps the most outstanding 
problem, as is often the case was 
the audience. The seats could 
generally be called vacant, even 
those few with people sitting in 
them. The most that could be 
said of the audience as a whole 
is that it was not responsive. 

Those students who neglected 
to opportunity are encouraged 
to do so at the next opportunity, 
for despite some obvious flaws, 
opera, and indeed any high level 
entertainment can be a wonder- 
ful experience. 



New Weapons Laws To Take Effect 



Detailed procedures for regis- 
tering machine guns, sawed-off 
shotguns, sawed-off rifles, silenc- 
er, deactivated wor trophys, and 
other destructive devices were 
announced today by B. Frank 
White, Regional Commissioner, 
Southwest Region. 

The Gun Control Act of 1968 
requires that weapons and devices 
of this type must be registered 
with the Internal Revenue Service 
by December 1. 

White said that copies of 
Registration Form 4467 are avail- 
able at Alcohol & Tobacco Tax 
and other IRS Offices. 

The forms are prepared in 
three copies, two of which should 
be mailed to the Director, Alco- 
hol and Tobacco Tax Division, 
Internal Revenue Service, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 20024. The third 



copy may be kept by he owner of 
the firearm or destructive device. 

Firearms or destructive devices 
should not be brought to an IRS 
office to be degistered, White 
stated. 

Under the new law all firearms 
and destructive devices requiring 
registration must be identified 
by a serial number. If a firearm 
or device does not have a serial 
number, the owner should phone, 
visit, or write the nearest IRS 
Alcohol and Tobacco Tax Office 
and a number will be assigned. 

After obtaining the number, 
the owner is responsible for af- 
fixing it to the firearm or device 
before completing the registra- 
tion form. Additional informa- 
tion may be obtained by contact- 
ing the nearest Alcohol and To- 
bacco Tax or other IRS office. 



NSC Bookstore 
Alters Policies 



New bookstore policies effec- 
tive for the Spring 1969 semester 
are listed below for the benefit 
of those students who may not 
be fully aware of the proper 
procedures for reselling books 
or cashing checks. 

Students who resign or drop a 
course within the first two weeks 
of the fall or spring semester, or 
the first week of the summer 
term may have their books re- 
purchased at the price for which 
the book will be resold. 

This will apply only: 

(1) To books that the price or 
bookstore coding has not been 
tampered with. 

(2) Then the student has the cash 
register receipt for the purchase 
of the text. 

(3) To books used in coures for 



which the student is currently 
enrolled as verified by his Deans 
office. 

The newly instigated check- 
cashing service will remain in 
effect as it now operates. Students 
may cash checks up to a $10 
limit, or they may cash a check 
$10 over the purchase price of an 
article from the bookstore. 



COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY 

Make Your Appointment Now for Christmas Pictures 

JOHN C. GUILLET 



403 Second Street 



Phone 352-2381 



WADDLE-N-GRILL 

Pit Bar-B-Q A Specialty 
Eat in your car or in our Air-Conditioned Dining Room. 

Food Prepared To Go 



Phone 352-4949 



Hwy. 1 South 



Cane Theatre 



Box Office Opens 
Mon. - Fri — 5:45 
Sat. -Sun. — 12:45 
— Admissions — 
Special Student Rates 



Thursday — Saturday 
Nov. 14—16 



'PAPER LION' 
Never was there a man so 
completely equiped to get 
creamed. 
In Technicolor 
Sun. Nov. 17 — Nov. 19 



'INTERLUDE' 

starring 
Oscar Werner 
and 

Barbara Ferris 
Suggested for Mature 
Audiences 



Wed. Nov. 20 — Nov. 23 



'HAWAII' 
starring 
Julie Andrews 
Max von Sydow 
and 

Richard Harris 
color by deluxe 
'A Vision of Paradise 
Comes Alive on the 
Screen!" 



Book Fair Held 

A Book Fair is to be held Nov. 
18 through 22 in Warren Easton 
Hall which will be sponsored 
by Mrs. Daughril, librarian at 
Northwestern Elementary School. 

The fair will feature books of 
all types which will be on dis- 
play for college and elementary 
students alike. 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 




James Garner 
Debbie Reynolds 

'HOW SWEET IT IS' 
in color 




Box Office 
Opens 6:00 p.m. 

Adults $1.00 
Children FREE 



Tonite Only 



m 



Doris Day 
"WHERE WERE YOU j 
WHEN THE LIGHT I 
WENT OUT" 
■ n color 

SAT. DOUBLE HIT 

Richard Widmark 
"MADIGAN" 

— plus — 
Elka Sotnmer 
"FRONTIER 
HELLCAT" 

SUN. MON. TUE. |H 

Clint Eastwood 
"HANG 'EM HIGH" 
in color 



WED. ONLY 



DOUBLE BUCK NITE 
$2.00 per car load.' 
Rod Taylor 
"THE BIRDS" 
Don Murray 
"THE PLAINSMAN" 



Zetma Pylant Wins Lady of the Bracelet Pageant 



. see page 3 




Vol. LVII— No.8 



urrent S 



auce 



Homecoming Is 
Biggest, Best; 
Ends In Defeat 

Stands crammed with cheering 
alumni, obsessed students, and 
wild college professors witnessed 
homecoming festivities as well as 
well omnipresent campus exhib- 
its and the defeat of the Demons 
Saturday afternoon. 

The story of the football side 
of the homecoming was reflected 
in the Sunday morning scene of 
battered exhibits scattered scat- 
tered across the campus by night 
rainfall. The entire scene seemed 
no more than a picture of the De- 
mons's shattered hopes. 

The day looked hopeful in the 
beginning, as the judges saunter- 
ed from display to display ren- 
dering studied decisions and 
reached a peak with the stadium 
program. 

The Homecoming Court was 
presented, composed of Queen 
Kathleen Budd, a sophomore kin- 
dergarden and primary education 
major from Opelousas, Elaine 
Sanders, Springhill; Linda Gayle 
Webb, DeRidder; Yvcmne Centan- 
ni, New Orlean; Beverly Clark, 
Shreveport; Carolyn Jean Adkins, 
Pineville; Sharon Mayfield, Dal- 
las, Tex.; Shirley Dickie, Natchi- 
toches; and Bette Brodnax, Alex- 
andria. 

These were escourted by vari- 
ous members of the Letterman's 
Club down the field, along a row 
of Black Knights, and off of the 
field. 

Present also to witness the 
day's action was the Governor 
of the State of Louisiana, John J. 
McKeithen. The governor watch- 
ed the game and engaged in some 
conversation with Henry Burns, 
SGA President. 

Among the highlights in home- 
coming activities was the tradi- 
tional alumni barbecue, which 
was attended by hudreds of NSC 
graduates. 

The Babtist Student Union also 
sponsored a homecoming ban- 
quet attend by 84 alumni to in- 
troduce former members of the 
organization to a new building. 

As the day progressed, Wesley 
Foundation was announced the 
winner of the float competition. 
The weather was beautiful. Ever- 
ything seemed too good to be 
true. . . and it was. 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, November 22, 1968 




Student Critics 
Spark SGA To 
Lively Session 



Kathleen Budd 

1968 Homecoming Queen 



By James Walker 
Current Sauce Managing Editor 

The Student Government As- 
sociation, in apparent effort to 
quite criticisms of "inactivity" 
and "do-nothingness", rammed 
home two resolutions calling for 
student forum type activities, set 
up an SGA sponsored book ex- 
change and came face to face 
with several other issues Monday 
night in its most active meeting 
of the semester. 

Failure of the SGA to take a 
definite stand on the October 31 
panty raid, mounting criticisms 
of the service and food in the 
dining halls and a new threat 
posed by leftist Student Action 
Committee all served to spur the 
SGA to the busy session. 

Student Services Committee 
Chairman Bruce Kevil presented 
a resolution creating a Free 
Speech Ally to be sponsored 
jointly by the SGA and the Poli- 
tical Science Club. 

As presented the resolution 
called for a certain time and 
place to be established each week 
where students may air their 
views on any and all issues. The 
SGA and the Political Science 
Club will provide moderators 
for each meeting. 



An Artist 



Votapek Performance Great 
Awarded Standing Ovation 



Ralph Votapek, world renown 
ed pianist, brought style, skill, 
and consummate artistry to the 
Fine Arts Auditorium Thursday 
night. 

After the third encore and the 
second standing ovation, one 
could hear comments such as, 
"that was the best here in three 
years," and "a really beautiful 
performance." 



Votapek played the type of 
music that can better be felt by 
most people, using selections by 
Schumann, Ravel, Gershwin, Bee- 
thoven and many others, Votapek 
touched the gamut of human 
emotions. 

Votapek first achieved inter- 
national fame when he won First 
Prize in the Van Cliburn Compe- 
tition in Fort Worth. He has 



Town Criers Delight Small Crowd 



By Jay Keppel 

The Town Criers came to Pra- 
ther Coliseum Tuesday night and 
brought with them their own 
form of risque entertainment. 
They ran the gamut of musical 
selections, and liberally spiced 
their repertoire with sharp wize- 
cracks and subtle limericks such 
as the "Tale of the Moose Goos- 
ers." 

A relatively small crowd was 
on hand for the show, but they 
participated when the Criers ask- 
ed, and generally seemed to ap- 
preciate the group's offerings. 

As soon as the Criers appeared 
on stage, they promised the au- 
dience songs to please everyone's 
tastes, and they certainly lived 
up to that. During the evening 
such favorites as, "The Look of 
Love", "Up, Up and Away," "Go 
Away Little GirL" "Charade," 
"By the Time I Get to Phoenix," 
"Shenandoah," "When the Saints 
Go Marching In," and "To Dream 
the Impossible Dream" came 
forth in generous tones. 

The musicians' skills were not 
restricted to straight songs how- 
ever, and numbers such as the 
"Mono" song, a musical version 



of history, a simple lesson in 
how to remember chemical ele- 
ments, and a number of ballads 
about tht plights of such little 
thought of people as the "Stamp 
Lickers," "Moose Goosers," 
"Lunch Toters," and "Duck 
Pluckers" brought the best re- 
actions from the spectators. 

After the quick-paced show 
had ended, we went to the back 
of the dressing room to ask the 
group's members questions that 
they undoubtedly are faced with 
everywhere they perform. 

We were met at the door by 
a big man who doubles as the 
Criers' manager and airplane 
pilot. "They'll be out to talk in 
a minute men, a couple of them 
are still changing clothes for the 
flight back to Lexington tonight. 

A few minutes later we were 
standing in the hall between the 
Coliseum floor and the dressing 
room when one of the Criers 
came up and inquired how we 
had enjoyed the show. We as- 
sured him that it had been most 
enjoyable, particularly the bal- 
lads. 

"Man I'm glad about that," he 
smiled, we got a little worried 



that we may have embarrassed 
someone out there with that stuff. 
We had been advised that this 
was a conservative school, stu- 
dents and administration, so we 
held out a lot of our really good 
material." 

What about the crowd's re- 
ception? 

"Oh we thought that it was 
pretty good really. Everybody 
seemed to be with us. To bad 
we decided against doing our 
"Peyton Place" thing though, 
that would have gone over big 
with them I think." 

Was this your standard show? 

"Yes, this was our regular 
"conservative college" show. 
We've been working this night- 
club circuits recently, and we 
can be a bit more loose in our 
performance. But don't misun- 
derstand, we like college audienc- 
es best of all. They're the most 
polite, if they like you anyway. 
We enjoy doing concerts. You 
know some schools do not really 
have concerts, they go get a soul 
band, and everyone wants to 
dance. It winds up costing the 

(See Town Criers, page 8) 



steadily increased his artistic 
eminence in apptarances across 
North America, in Europe, and 
in South America. This pianist 
is widely held as one of the out- 
standing pianists of his genera- 
tion. 

Blonde-haired and handsome, 
the pianist might well have been 
a regular student and his affable 
but aloof manner immediately 
caught the attention of the aud- 
ience. 

The outstanding characteristic 
of this and any other outstanding 
pianist is the movement of the 
fingers. Votapek's fingers skipped 
across the keyboard with an 
alacrity staggering to the imagi- 
nation. 

The smootness of his pianis- 
simo's could convey almost any 
emotion, and as he bore down on 
the more assertive parts of the 
compositions, notes of discord, 
frankness, and command sounded 
without apology. 

The connection from hand to 
mind to keyboard seldom reaches 
the perfection that was heard 
and seen last night. 

Any pianist can play notes, 
even the hard ones, but it takes 
a master to bring an audience 
to its feet expressing its grati- 
tude for a wonderful experience. 

The New York Times commend- 
ed Votapek for his sensitivity 
and imagination. The New York 
Post noted his "dazzling virtuo- 
sity and dynamic projection." 
The London Times rated him as 
"a pianist of imagination and 
style." 

Whatever qualities it takes to 
make a pianist great, Votapek 
has it in abundant quantities, 
and the audience knew it. 



A further effort to achieve a 
more direct contact with the in- 
dividual student was apparent 
when a resolution calling for a 
definite telephone number to be 
established where a student might 
air his problems to members of 
the SGA was passed. 

Kevil explained that the "Dial- 
a-Problem" type operation was 
designed to help the SGA become 
more aware of the problems of 
the students. 

The book exchange motion 
which was designed mainly to 
eliminate the "middle man" in 
the resale of textbooks. 

According to the motion the 
student would take his book to 
a designated place and put an 
envelope with his name, dorm, 
phone number, NSC post office 
box and the price he wants for 
the book on it, inside the book. 

Books woujd be categorized 
and students could then select 
the book they want for the price 
they want to pay for it. When a 
student selects his book he would 
pay the cashier who would in 
turn put the money in the enve- 
lope that is with the book, keep 
the envelope and inform the ori- 
ginal owner that his book has 
been sold. 

A 25 cent charge would be ad- 
ded to the price the owner of 
the book was asking and would 
go to Circle K, the organization 
which will be in charge of the 
operation. 

Kevil also reported that of 696 
students polled as to whether 
there should be a juke box ini 
the student union, 92 per cent 
indicated they favored having 
the juke box. Kevil also said that 
the managers of the student union 
were in agreement that this was 
a good cross section of the at- 
titudes of he students and a 
juke box will be placed in the 
student union in the near future. 

Associated Women Students' 
President Edith DeWitt announc- 
ed nominees for Mr. and Miss 
NSC as being Henry Burns, 
Charles Charrier, Terry Alario, 
Tommy Ferguson, D a p h a n a 
Smith, Cheryl Terry, Janis Lowe, 
and Linda Hollingsworth. 

Lesche Club Seeks 
Talented Writers 

The Lesche Club will explore 
campus writing talent this year 
in its annual literary contest 
which is open to all students of 
the college. 

Awards of $15, $10 and $5 will 
be given for the best creative 
writing in the categories of po- 
etry, prose and drama. Deadline 
for entry in the contest will be 
March 1. The entries will be 
read and rated tenative to the 
awards presentation in April. 

Last year's winners were Net- 
tie Chenevert, Gene R. Johnson 
and Joyce Jane Wade whose pap- 
ers were published during the 
spring and summer by the 
Natchitoches Times. 

Contestants may submit papers 
at any time to the judging com- 
mittee which is made up of Mrs. 
Leo Carnahan, Miss Mary S. Rob- 
son and Dr. Edna West. 

The Lesche Club is a women's 
cultural organization which spon- 
sors this contest as a service to 
interested students. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 22, 1968 



Editorial 

The Sound of Silence 

The university in the 20th century is a organizational 
composite of different ideals, culture perspectives, religions, 
and energy levels which is faced with the problem of the 
apathetic majority on the one hand and the activist left on 
the other. 

Current concern, as George C. Wallace so amply put 
it is how to "speak for the silent majority" and how to cope 
with "rebels without a program." The Student Government 
Association, in its last meeting made attempts to move in 
that direction with the establishment of students forums in 
which large groups wight hash over campus problems and 
an action line in which students might bring even their 
smallest problems to the attention of the SGA by telephone. 
Spearheaded by President Henry Burns and Bruce Kevil, 
Chairman of the Student Services Committee, the measures 
are an attempt to break the walls of hostility and indifference 
between the SGA and the Student Body. 

Action by the SGA, it seems, is much to be preferred to 
the establishment of irresponsible pressure groups for the 
same purpose. The SGA was elected to represent student 
viewpoints to the administration and to work for the better- 
ment of the campus as a whole. If this purpose is not ful- 
filled, present officers should be informed, criticised, and 
defeated in spring elections. 

For the student who is opposed to present policies, there 
are clear cut alternatives: (1) To work for the election of of- 
ficers with views more amenable to their own, or (2) To ap- 
pear before the SGA with specific complaints about how 
affairs on the campus are conducted. 

The keynote of last year's election was "student power 
through student responsibility." It still holds that a group of 
persons interested in the student's welfare and known by 
the administration as responsible people can accomplish 
much more than a group of unofficial message carriers. 

Many students seem to be at a loss concerning potential 
vehicles of expression. Not only may they appear before the 
Student Government Association, but they may write let- 
ters to the Current Sauce; they may make use of the new SGA 
measures; and they may make use of the ballot in SGA elec- 
tions. 

The question here is not whether or not the students 
can be heard, but whether or not the SGA and the adminis- 
tration of the college will be relieved of the duty of having 
to plumb the depths of the sounds of student silence in 
order to make their decisions. 

Campus tensions can never be ironed out until students 
learn to gripe effectively and through dependable channels. 

Vending Varmits 

Attention should at this time be called to the vending 
machines on campus which are currently being operated by 
Allen and Allen under the contract of the college. 

It has been the understanding of students that when 
contracts are let for the establishment of vending machines, 
the said machines should work. 

Hundreds of students and teachers alike who have at- 
tempted to buy items from the antiauated machines have 
lost money or have not received the drinks or foodstuffs. 

If the Allen and Allen Company continues to breach the 
contract in this manner, the contract should immediately be 
canceled. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 





UVe CALLEP YOLl IN , PROfSSSoZ WNP&HAW. £6CAUS£- 
THEKE'S A ceetAlN ELEMENT ON CAMPUS I 0EUEV6 - 
YOU CAN HELP aS REACH." 



HE 

"YE OLDE MEAT GRINDER", being inspected by President Arnold Kilpatrick, was chosen by judges as 
the float which best typified the theme of Homecoming 1968 — NSC Spans the Years. Entered by the 
Wesley Foundation, the float won the sweepstakes prize from a field of colorful entries. 

Cooley To Head AWS Makes Ready For 
ROTC Rifle Team Christmas At Home Event 

M™*i.™»t»»i. vriTn ■.. Preparations are now under "Christmas Dane or Party"; East 

noS W ^TeLSn C of h f7 £ ■^J^^ amMm ° n ^"^Z™^ «T ^ 

dets for the Rifle Team. The NSC * cam P us - ™» ^llf VSSl ' " P " 

students were chosen from more The Yule festivities, sponsored P 8 v - nrlslmas ™CKages. 

than 30 cadets taking part in by Associated Women Students East Varnado, "Giving at 

tryouts, according to Capt. Dick (A.W.S.), are scheduled by A. Christmas"; West Varnado, 

Rahm. w. S. representatives of each "Church on Christmas Morning"; 

Wayne Cooley of DeRidder women's dormitory, Town Associ- East Sabine, "Waiting for Santa 

was named captain. Returning ated Women Students (T.A.W.S.) Clause"; North Sabine, "At the 

from last year's team are Roger and tne clinical students in Baton Christmas Table"; South Sabine, 

Opio, Leesville; Bill Allbritten, Rou S e and Shreveport. "Children on Christmas Morn- 

Natchitoches; and Ken Kern, De- Tentative themes for each dis- mg "' 

Ridder - play have been chosen. West Sabine, "Shopping for 

The rifle team has already split _ J . . Christmas"; T.A.W.S., "Kitchen 

two matches with McNeese this The "j 1 ™^* ^, ^ ve been Preparations for Christmas"; 

year. During the remainder of suggested for the A.M.S. group. Baton Rouge ainical) "Christmas 

the semester, they will be com- Morris « Santa - s Work . Story Being Told to Children on 

petmg against Southern Univer- shop . Audub0 n "Finding the Christmas Eve"; Shreveport 

sity in Baton Rouge, Northeast, Christmas Tree"; Carondelet, Clinical, "Christmas Caroling." 

a w m ,^P ^ yRegl ° n " "The First Christmas", Louisiana — — ' 

al at Fort Polk . [ ijp> 

New members of the rifle team Y^fcjpiirrent jaura 

are John Beer, Jerry McWherter, frtnino — 

Ralph Green, Steve Holley, Rex V - 0n " i e CieCTeO established »u 

Fletcher, Ralph Aaron, Bill Sines, . . Entered as second class matter at the 

Robin) Ragland, George Hines, TAWS President X^Sl^ ^SSkX^ ^ 

Larry Bumgardner, L a V e 1 1 e c «Pt during holidays and test weeks, in 

Jeane, Allen Fertitta, and Bruce Christie Conine has recently ^r£l™y ^ll^^^l ZX 

Hobby. been elected president of the western State College of Louisiana. Suh- 
Town Association Of Women Stu- caption $3 the year payable In adva nce. 

VUATril OUT FAD dentS. Pr e m s ber ° £ the Associated Collegiate 

TUC ATI! CD PIIV T Tw °f^J^\ ™ ^ ' ™t°** only the opinions o f 

IHfc Ulntn UUY T ' A - W - S - meetm g last Thurs- members of the staff. They do not re- 
day were Carolyn Lindsey, vice- SftL"^ °^ a l oi th f studen * b«iy 
president; Beverly Shirley, secre- ?on t e h g e e admuustratlon "* f » ° f *° 
tary-treasurer; Carolyn Breed- Charles skinner Editor-m-chief 

love, reporter. James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

A committee was also appoint- Da™d Muie'r C | mP rt S ™-5 or 

ed to plan the Christmas-at-home Linda Towry H1H_~ Newt Editw 
Drive Defensively! doll display to be shown Sunday, j^ g lLp£i weU Gree Repor{^ 

________ Dec. 15. Karen Allen "1. Reporter 

James R. Parrish Faculty Advisor 

m or: .... . : ^ ~ — — -- 

It's Wkat's Happening --- 

Saturday, November 23 School Spirit Committee Meeting 

Football Game (Southeastern), SU 320, 4:30 p.m. 

Demon Stadium, 7:30 p.m. Demon Drive Meeting, SU 315, 

Newcomers Club Style Show, Ball- Q ' 7 P- m - 

. „ r °°° 1 ' 12: *° P m - Tuesday, November 26 

All College Dance, Ballroom, Student Union Meeting, Ballroom 

9:30 p.m.-l:00 a.m. 8:00 p.m. 

Pom Pom Rehearsal, SU 320, AWS Executive Council Meeting Dean 

10:00 a.m.-12 noon of Women's Offices, 4 30 p m 

Monday, November 25 Gl *° Und Sch ° o1 ' SU 241 > 7 - 9:3 ° P-m. 

AWS Judiciary Board, SU 313, 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, November 27 
Purple Jacket, SU 316, 4-5 p.m. Thanksgiving Hobday Begins, 12 noon 

Student Union Entertainment Com- Saturday, November 30 

mittee Meeting, SU 314, 6 p.m. Basketball, Denton, Texas 




Friday, November 22, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 




LADY OF THE BRACELET, velma Pylant, of Natchez, Miss., is flanked from left by Cheryl Brown, 
the second runner-up from Natchitoches; Susan Murrel, the first runner-up from Port Sulphur; Connie 
Babineaux, the fourth runner-up from Opelousas; and Carla McCain, the third runner-up from Natchi- 
toches. 

Gymnastic Demonstration Wins Talent Division 
For New Lady of the Bracelet Zelma Pylant 

Berwick; Carolyn Ehrhardt, 
Washington; Teresa Lombardino, 
Bossier City; Sharon Parker, An- 
acoco, and Brenda Wilscm, Bos- 
sier City. 

Miss Pylant, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Raymond Pylant of Nat- 
chez, was presented the bracelet 
and the traditional bouquet of 
roses by last year's winner, Mar- 
cie Fowler of Natchitoches. 

The reigning Miss Louisiana, 
Suzanne Saunders of Shreveport, 
participated in the annual pag- 
eant. Master of ceremonies for 
the event was Wayne Meachum, 
Northwestern student from Ring- 
gold. 

Miss Pylant will be featured in 
the college's yearbook, the Pot- 
pourri, which sponsors the Lady 
of the racelet pageant. 



Zelma Anne Pylant, a fresh 
man physical education major 
from Natchez, Miss., was selected 
Monday night as Northwestern 
State College's Lady of the Bra- 
celet, the school's top beauty hon- 
or. 

The 18-year-old blonde was 
chosen from 19 finalists in the 
annual pageant at Prather Colise- 
um. 

Miss Pylant took first place in 
the talent competition with a 
dazzling gymnastics free exercise 
routine. She is a member of the 
Northwestern women's gymnas- 
tic team. 

Susan Murrell, a senior elemen- 
tary education major from Sul- 
phur, wjaB chosen as; the first 
runner-up. 

Other runners-up were Cheryl 
Brown, freshman kindergarden 



and primary education major 
from Natchitoches, second; Car- 
la McCain, freshman primary ed- 
ucation major from Natchitoches, 
third, and Connie Babineaux, 
sophomore physical education 
major from Opelousas, forth. 

Miss Brown was named as the 
winner in the swimsuit competi- 
tion, and Donna Battle, a fresh- 
man social science education ma- 
jor from Zachary, was selected 
by contestants as Miss Congenial- 
ity. 

The 19 finalists who competed 
in Monday night's pageant had 
been chosen from 59 nominees 
proposed for the honor by dormi- 
tories atnd campus organizations. 
Judges narrowed the field to 11 
before the final competition. 
Ohers in the top 11 were Karen 
Alston, DeQuincy, Marsha Bella, 



Karen Alston 



Carolyn Erhardt 




Theresa Lombardino 




Sherry Parker 



Demon Marching Band Shows Wild, Proud Spirit 




BOB SMITH, director of bands, scans the field intently as his cht rges, 
dubbed the "Soul Band from Demonland," perform during halftime 
activities at last week's homecoming game. 



By Jay Keppel 

The rapid emergence of 
the Demon Marching Band 
during the 1968 football sea- 
son into a cohesive, proud 
and wildly spirited organiza- 
tion has been one of the most 
pleasant surprizes of the 
year. Whenever and wherev- 
er the "Soul Band from De- 
monland" has performed, 
they have won the hearts of 
the spectators and made be- 
lievers of the sceptics. 

During the three-year tenure 
of J. Robert Smith, director of 
bands, the unit has been trans- 
formed from a drab, lifeless mob, 
into the thriving machine which 
has entertained spectacularly 
throughout the football cam- 
paign. 

Together with his two assist- 
ants, John R. Raush and Jerry R. 
Payne, the latter a graduate as- 
sistant who does not receive any 
pay for his services, Smith has 
brought the band through the 
third year of a five-year program 
to build a truly great organiza- 
tion, but he is quick to point out 
that the real credit for the huge 
success of the band this year must 
be given to the members them- 
selves. "If those kids weren't 
willing to get out there and make 
the sacrifices which they have 
so faithfully all along, we 
wouldn't get anywhere," he states 
emphatically. 



The 145-member group sports 
many new features this year, in- 
cluding a ten-member color 
guard, more twirlers performing 
more unique routines, a 16-mem- 
ber dance line known as the 
"Mademoiselles," special musical 
selections featuring various sec- 
tions of the band, and dual drum 
majors. 

Saturday's show will be the 
final one in the college career 
of Senior Doug Sullivan, who 
has been head drum major since 
1965. Junior Tommy Tynes will 
move up next year to fill the 
big void Sullivan's departure will 
create. 

Since a vast majority of the 
present bandsmen will be re- 
turning next season, Smith and 
his assistant expect to have a 
strong nucleus for his outfit. 
"I already have a stack of ap- 
plications in my office," Smith 
smiled, "and this is undreamed 
of. I have never gotten so many 
inquiries this early in the year." 
A spot check revealed that most 
were from high school students 
who had seen the Demon Band in 
action this season. However, stu- 
dents who are now enrolled at 
the college are also elligible to 
join the band. Those who may 
be interested are advised to pass 
by the Band Office in the Fine 
Arts Building. 

Serving this year as section 
heads are: Barbara Willis, who 
is also a junior lieutenant in the 



Band Council, flutes; Rick Lacy, 
clarinets; James Hooter, saxa- 
phones; Charles Horton, trump- 
ets; Glen Welman, French horns; 
Les Steele, band captain, trum- 
bones; Carolyn Donovan, bari- 
tones; Jimmy Green, a senior 
lieutenant, basses; and Steve 
Hitt, percussion. 

The halftime show for the 
Southeastern game tomorrow 
nigth is easily going to be the 
most daring and entertaining 
show that any Demon Band has 
ever attempted. It will feature 
all elements of the band, but 
will be spiced with unusual light- 
ing and sound effects. The band 
has worked as hard as ever on 
this show in order to make the 
season's finale the biggest suc- 
cess yet, and even had to schedule 
a night rehearsal Wednesday. 

The Demon Marching Band will 
close out the year with their an- 
nual appearance in the Natchito- 
ches Christmas Festival Parade 
on Dec. 7, and will then settle 
down to practicing for the begin- 
ning of the concert season. 

In February the band is sched- 
uled to make a return appear- 
ance in the colorful Parade of 
Rex on Mardi Gras Day in New 
Orleans. The unit made its ini- 
tial appearance in Rex this year, 
and was such a tremendous favo- 
rite with the crowd along the 
route, the Rex Krewe had anoth- 
er invitation extended almost be- 
fore the band had returned home. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 22, 1968 



Against Lions 



Demons Try to Equal 
Last Year's Record 



By Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Campus Editor 

The curtain falls tomorrow 
night on the 1968 football sea- 
son for host Northwestern and 
the Lions of Southeastern. NSC 
needs a win to keep slim hopes 
alive for a tie for the champion- 
ship in the Gulf States Conference 
and their second straight 6-3 
year under Glenn Gossett. Mc- 
Neese must whip heavily favor- 
ed Southwestern; La. Tech must 
pass their way past Northeast; 
and the Demons must beat the 
Lions, in order to produce a 
freak four way tie for the GSC 
crown. 

Southeastern brings a 1-3 con- 
ference slate into the contest 
and is trying to get out of the 
cellar with McNeese. The Lions 
ran past the fading cowboys last 
Saturday 17-3 for their only GSC 
victory. 

Last year's GSC Back of the 
Year, quarterback Dan Brewer 
of Southeastern, set out last 
week because of a back injury 
and is not expected to see action 



Scoreboard 



USL 

Northeast 
La. Tech 
NSC 

McNeese 
Southeastern 



Won 

7 
6 
6 
5 
4 
3 



Lost 

2 
3 
3 
3 
5 
6 



GSC 
Rec. 

3-1 
3-1 
2-2 
2-2 
1-3 
1-3 



Last Week's Scores 

USL 14 NSC 7 
Southeastern 17 McNeese 3 
Delta State 10 Northeast 3 
La. Tech 34 Lamar Tech 6 

This Week's Schedule 
Southeastern at NSC 
La. Tech at Northeast 
USL at McNeese 



tomorrow. Clell Rosetti, a de- 
fensive safety hastily converted 
to quarterback, filled in for 
Brewer and did an admirable 
job. Rosetti ran for 107 yards 
against the Cowboys and com- 
pleted 4-6 passes in his first of- 
fensive action. Southeastern is 
expected to stay on the ground 
with Rosetti and leading Lion 
ground gainer Ted Glaser handl- 
ing most of the chores. 

Defensively, the Lions are giv- 
ing up 18 points a game. They 
have had their problems with 
the defensive line although a 
quick secondary has yielded op- 
posing quarterbacks only a 39 
per cent completion average. 

Winning Record 

A win is needed by the De- 
mons to stay above .500 in the 
league struggle. They are cur- 
rently in fourth place with a 2-2 
slate. The Purple and White has 
assured itself an overall winning 
record although two of its five 
have come against hapless La. 
College and Cameron State. The 
Demons beat co-GSC leader 
Northeast and McNeese for their 
two league wins. They have drop- 
ped decisions to La. Tech and 
the other co-leader, USL. 

Southeastern played the spoil- 
er role last year, preventing NSC 
ifrom attaining a tie for the 
championship. The Lions upset 
the Purple and White 26-14 last 
season and own a slight 15-13 
edge in the series record. 

Finale for Seven Seniors 

Seven seniors, Don Guidry, 
Ronnie Whatley, Kenny Ferro, 
David Centanni, Shelley Dickie, 
Don Mayf ield, and Jerry Mott will 
see their last action in Demon 
uniforms. All of the seniors have 
seen considerable duty during 
their careers and will be missed 
next year. 




FULLBACK RICHARD WARE is shown getting snowed under by five USL Ragin Cajuns in Saturday's 
1968 Homecoming Game. The Demons fell prey to the Bulldogs 14-7. 



Don Bates Will Assist Basketball Squad USL Floors NSC Title Hopes 



Don Bates, a recent graduate 
of Louisiana College, was added 
to Northwestern's basketbball 
coaching staff last Monday. 

Bates has been given the duties 
of helping with the junior wars- 
ity team, scouting and recruit- 
ing. 

He attended high school in 
Pineville, from which he gradu- 
ated in 1963. He then entered 
Louisiana College and received 
a degree in physical education 
last spring. 

Deemed "one of the top basket- 
ball players ever to play for Lou- 
isiana College," by Sports Infor- 
mation Director Oscar Hoffmey- 
er, Bates lettered four years in 
basketball as a guard. 

According to Hoffmeyer, he 
was fourth in career scoring with 
1,184 points. He played a total of 
85 games for an average of 13.9 
points per game. 

He was second in season scor- 
ing, racking up 496 points during 
the 1967-68 season with a game 
average of 21.6 points. 

As the team playmaker, Bates 
was described as an aggressive, 



outstanding player with tremend- 
ous knowledge of quarterback- 
ing." 

Louisiana College's coach Billy 
Allgood said of Bates: "He de- 
veloped into the best all around 
basketball player during my ten- 
ure." 




The "Ragin Cajuns" sneaked 
by the Demons last week 14-7 up- 
setting the Northwestern Home- 
coming and killing all hopes for 
a Demon GSC outright title. Now 
the Purple and White spuad can 
only look for a three way tie for 
first, which can only happen if 
Northwestern dumps Southeast- 
ern, La. Tech takes Northeast- 
ern, and the McNeese Cowboys 
overpower the USL Bulldogs. 

The loss gave Northwestern a 
2-2 conference record and a 5-3 
overall. The Bulldogs are now 
supporting a 3-1 GSC record and 
are 7-2 for the season. 



The Demons lone touchdown 
came late in the second quarter. 
Playmaker Don Guidry snatched 
a loose ball out of the air that 
was fumbled by halfback Tony 
Papa and then scampered 65 
yards for the touchdown. Rusty 
James added the PAT for the 
Demons last appearence on the 
scoreboard for the contest. 

Statistic wise Northwestern 
outdid the Bulldogs piling up 
400 yards for total offense ag- 
ainst the Cajuns 264 yards. 

Guidry was 17 for 47 in the air 
accounting for 191 yards passing. 
USL was scoreless until after 



the half, when they pieced to- 
gether a 50 yard drive in five 
plays for thier TD of the game. 
Fullback Ron English did the 
honors stepping off the final 23 
yards for the score. Southwest- 
ern's fine kicker, Roy Pender- 
graph tied the game 7-7 with his 
successful PAT. 

The Ragin Cajuns got thier 
chance when they recovered a 
fumble on the Demon 38 yard 
line. Eight plays later from the 
14, tailback Jim Barton broke 
away from two determined tack- 
lers and staggered into the end 
zone for the winning touchdown. 




Don Bates 



Sandefur Jewelers 

First in Jewelry and first in 
Student Service 

THE JEWELERS WITH THE 



DEMON TOUCH 



117 St. Denis 



Phone 352-6390 



Winners in the Wee Waddle-N name contest: 

1st Prize-Janice Williams - $50.00 
2nd Prize -Elizabeth Blakely - $15.00 
3rd Prize - Don Smith - Free "Demon-Burg- 
ers" for 7 days 

Janice Williams' prize winning name DEMON'S 
GRILL, has been adopted. 

Stop by and meet the new manager at 

DEMON'S GRILL College Ave. 



Friday, November 22, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



We're not in Shape"-Hildebrand 



Seven Seniors 
Make Final 
Appearance 

Seven seniors will be dressing 
out for the last time as a member 
of the Northwestern Demons 
when the Purule and White play 
their season finale tomorrow 
against Southeastern. 

Steady Don Guidry will be the 
only member of the backfield to 
finish his eligibilty. Guidry has 
performed sensationally during 
his four year career and is the 
winningest active college quar- 
terback in Louisiana. NSC 
owns a 25-10 record while Guidry 
has appeared on the playing field. 
He owns all the Demon passing 
records and has hit right at 50 
per cent during his three letter 
career. More than one pro team 
has shown interest in the chunker. 

Three offensive linemen, guards 
Kenny Ferro and David Cen- 
tanni and tackle Shelley Dickie, 
are due to play their last game 
Saturday. Centanni is a three- 
year letterman while Ferro and 
Dickie have earned two letters. 
Centanni and Dickie are being 
considered for post-season honors. 

Defensive ends Ronnie Whatley 
and Don Mayfield are also 
scheduled to see action for the 
last time while playing as a 
member of the Purple and White. 
Whatley, a product of El Dorado, 
Arkansas, has won three letters 
and has proven himself as an 
outstanding defensive player. 
Mayfield, from Abilene, Texas, 
has earned one letter and helped 
mightily in anchoring the Demon 
defense. 

End Jerry Mott started and 
earned a letter last year and has 
filled in at both split and tight 
end this year. 

Two more seniors, Randy 
Brodnax and David Smith, have 
already ended their careers 
as a result of injuries. Brod- 
nax missed the last three 
games because on a knee injury. 
Smith was out for the season 
because of pre-season leg mishap. 
Both are three- yearletterman. 



Intramural Scoop 

Four teams have managed per- 
fect records to lead their respec- 
tive leagues in intramural bas- 
ketball play as the season draws 
to a close. 

The No Names are leaders in 
League A, with four wins and no 
losses. In second place is the 
Peacocks with 3-0. In League B 
the Why U's have managed a 
5-0 record, while BSU leads 
League C, also with five wins and 
no losses. 

In the fraternity league, TKE 
(5-1) is followed closely by Kappa 
Sigma with four wins and two 
losses. According to the inter- 
mural director, Roy Gentry, play- 
offs will begin immediately 
after the holidays. 




LOYD J. HUVAL, gymnastic 
coach at LSUNO and instructor 
in health and physical education, 
departs Friday (Nov. 22) for 
Europe where he will represent 
the United States AAU as judge 
for the World Trampoline Champ- 
ionship. The world meet is being 
held Nov. 23 through Dec. 1 in 
Bonn, Germany, and Amersfoort, 
Holland. Huval is National AAV 
Tumbling Chairman and Tram- 
poline Chairman-Elect. He is a 
native of Lake Charles and was 
1968 national champion in floor 
exercises at Northwestern State 
College. 

Trueman Sixth 
In Houston 

Distance ace Paul Trueman 
competing in Houston, Texas last 
week brought home a sixth place 
spot. Trueman's time was an un- 
diserable 25:19. 

The five mile course which was 
described as "rough and hilly" by 
Trueman was unusual to what the 
Demon harrier was used to. 

The winning time was record- 
ed by USL's John McDonald. The 
Cajun was clocked at 24:24. Mc- 
Donald will be Trueman's biggest 
threat in the GSC race on Decem- 
ber 7 in Hammond. 

Trueman travels to Oklahoma 
City this weekend to compete in 
the NAIA meet there Saturday. 
An estimated 350 runners will 
be participating in the race. 

McDonald placed sixth in this 
race two years ago and ran to a 
tenth spot last year. He will be 
there Saturday giving Trueman 
a run for his money. But accord- 
ing to Trueman the outcome 
should be a little different be- 
tween the two this week. He 
said, "My workouts were a lot 
better this week. I ran longer 
and faster and feel like I can do 
a better job against McDonald 
next time. 

Previous to last week's race, 
Paul had five wins for as many 
outings. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



With the 1968-69 season opener 
only two weeks away, North- 
western basketball coach Tynes 
Hildebrand says his cage squad 
still isn't clicking on all cylinders. 

"We've got a long way to go 
if we're going to be ready for the 
opener Nov. 30," Hildebrand said 
after the Demons had been 
pounding the Prather Coliseum 
boards for a month. 

"Our conditioning is getting 
better, but we may not be in top 
shape for the first game," 
Hildebrand continued. 

Hildebrand said his ball club, 
which has every player back from 
last season, should be better than 
the 1967-68 Northwestern quintet 
that finished the regular season 
witha 12-12 record and tied for 
third place in the GSC with a 
6-6 mark. 

"Our defense is still not what 
it is going to have to be for us 
to have 'a great year," Hilde- 
brand pointed out, "but it has im- 
proved. Conditioning is a factor 
here, too. 

"Shooting and conditioning are 
the two phases in which we've 
shown the most improvement," 
said Hildebrand. "One of our big- 
gest problems right now is of- 
fensive rebounding; we're not 
going after that second shot as 
well as we should. Our fast break 
has looked pretty sharp," he ad- 
ded. 

Hildebrand said that forward 
James Wyatt and center Pete 



COFFEE HOUSE 

The Wesley Foundation will 
sponsor a coffee house tonight 
from 9:30 to 11:30 p.m. 

Studenas are urged to bring 
their drama, talent, music, poet- 
ry, questions, concerns and opin- 
ions to the Westley Foundation. 
Refreshments are avtailable. 



Gray, both all-GSC selections last 
season, were showing improve- 
ment over last season and added 
that guard Dug Watts, one of 
the Demons' five returning start- 
ers, has been impressive so far. 

The Demon cage boss added 
that the fine crop of freshmen 



were showing up well in pre- 
season practice cessions. 

The Purple and White open 
the new season against North 
Texas State University at Denton, 
Texas, before playing their first 
game at home Dec. 3 against 
Stephen F. Austin. 



One college does more 
than broaden horizons. It 



sails to them, and beyond. 



Now there's a way for you to know 
the world around you first-hand. 
A way to see the things you've 
read about, and study as you go. 
The way is a college that uses the 
Parthenon as a classroom for 
a lecture on Greece, 
and illustrates Hong 
Kong's floating 
societies with an 
hour's ride on a 
harbor sampan. 

Every year Chapman College's 
World Campus Afloat takes two 
groups of 500 students out of their 
classrooms and opens up the 
world for them. And you can be 
one of the 500. Your new campus 
is the s.s. Ryndam, equipped with 
modern educational facilities and 
a fine faculty. You'll have a com- 
plete study curriculum as you go. 
And earn a fully-accredited 
semester while at sea. 

Chapman College is now accept- 
ing enrollments for Spring '69 
and Fall '69 semesters. Spring '69 
circles the world, from Los Angeles 
through the Orient, India, South 
Africa, to New York. Fall '69 leaves 
New York for Europe, the Mediter- 
ranean, Africa, South America, 
ending in Los Angeles. 

The world is there. Here's a 
good way for you to find out what's 
happening. Send for our catalog 
with the coupon at right. 
Safety information: The 
s.s. Ryndam, registered in the 
Netherlands, meets International 
Safety Standards for new ships 
developed in 1 948 and meets 1 966 
fire safety requirements. 





WORLD CAMPUS AFLOAT 
Director of Admissions 
Chapman College, Orange, Calif. 92666 

Please send your catalog detailing curricula, 
courses offered, faculty data, admission require- 
ments and any other facts I need to know. 



Mr. 

Miss 

Mrs. 



SCHOOt INFORMATION 



Last Name 



First 



Initial 



Name of School 



Campus Address 
City 



Street 



"Zip" 



Campus Phone ( 



) 



Area Code 



Year in School Approx. GPA on 4.0 Scale 

HOME INFORMATION 



Home Address 



Street 



City- 
Home Phone ( 



State 



-ZlF 



) 



Area Code 

_info should be sent to campus □ horn* □ 



Until 

approx. date 

I am interested in □ Spring Fall □ 19 

□ I would like to talk to a representative of WORLD 
CAMPUS AFLOAT. 




ALL-GSC PERFORMERS James Wyatt (left) and Pete Gray are 
shown with head basketball coach Tynes Hildebrand. Both Wyatt 
and Gray have improved over last season and are expected to have 
sensational seasons. 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 22, 1968 



Ralph Butler 
Re-elected To 
Alumni Post 

Ralph Butler of Shreveport was 
re-elected president of the 
Alumni Association Saturday at 
the school's largest Homcoming 
turnout in history. 

Parker Wiggins of Monroe was 
named vice-president, and Harrel 
Haile of Natchitoches was elected 
secretary. Sleeted to fill vacan- 
cies on the Board of Directors 
were Van Odom of Monroe and 
Mrs. Virginia Lee of New Orleans. 

Following a reception for 
alumni and tours of the campus 
during the morning, the Graduate 
N Club met and elected officers 
for the coming year. E. H. Gilson 
of Natchitoches will serve as 
president of the organization. 
Vice-president is C. L. Starnes of 
Natchitoches, and Jerry Pierce, 
also of Natchitoches, is secretary- 
treasurer. 

Among the dignitaries who 
were introduced at the annual 
Alumni Luncheon in Prather 
Coliseum were Fred Tannehill of 
Pineville and Enoch Nix of 
Bossier City, both members of 
the State Board of Education. 

During the N Club meeting, 
trophies were awarded to mem- 
bers who won top honors Friday 
afternoon in the annual Alumni 
and N Club Golf Tournament at 
the Natchitoches Country Club. 

Walter Ledet of Natchitoches 
and Don Purser of Winnfield tied 
for first in boith the Alumni and 
N Club divisions of the tourna- 
ment. Harry Turpin of Natchi- 
toches won the putting award, 
and Alden Vige and William 
Bordelon of Opelousas were the 
four-ball winners. 

During a ceremony in the Men's 
Gymnasium, large color portraits 
of Dr. Charles Thomas and Dr. 
Guy Nesom were unveiled and 
and will hang in the building. 
Both are former heads of the de- 
partment of physical education 
at Northwestern. 

Speaking at the ceremony were 
President Arnold R. Kilpatrick, 
former president Dr. John S. 
Kyser, Dean of Education T. P. 
Southerland and Dr. Robert Alost, 
head of the physical education 
department. Mrs. Thomas and Dr. 
Nesom's widow unveiled the 
portraits. 

Some 15 former Northwestern 
student body presidents returned 
to the campus for a special rec- 
ognition ceremony conducted by 
the Student Government Associ- 
ation. All former presidents of 
the college student body were 
invited to the reception. 




COED OF THE WEEK, Miss Susan Guidry, peers through some foli- 
age on the campus. Susan is a junior primary education major from 
Marksville. 

Debate Squad Is Rebuilding, 
David Precht Lone Returnee 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



by Charles Skinner 
Current Sauce Editor 

"We are rebuilding." 

This was debate coach Ray 
Schexnider's terse summary of 
the debate season up to this 
point. After two tournaments in 
which the home team encounter- 
ed some of the roughest debaters 
in the nation, the most that can 
be said is that it was a learning 
experience. 

Schexnider pointed out that 
this year's squad has only one 
man, David Precht, with colle- 
giate experience. 

Carefully assessing the team's 
members, the coach called special 
attention to Carolyn Hazel of 
Lake Charles, Preston Payne of 
New Llano, and David Navarre of 
Oakdale as showing much prom- 
ise. 

Other rookie debaters which 
should come around in the future 
are: Richard Baldwin, Sharon 
King, Sherry Buckner, Emily 
Brouillette, Gail Murphy, and 
Donald Couvillion. 

Discussing the tournament sea- 
son, Schexnider noted one bright 



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spot; the individual events at 
the Louisiana Tech Tournament. 
Rating a superior in the field of 
individual events was Bill Strat- 
ton of Lake Charles. Linda New- 
man of Alexandria took superior 
in the field of oratory. Earning 
ratings of excellent were Susan 
Ehlers of Lake Charles in inter- 
pretation and Gordon Parker of 
Natchitoches in radio. 

The topic for debate this year 
is, "Resolved: That the executive 
control of U. S. foreign policy 
should be significantly curtailed." 
Schexnider described this topic 
as a "fantastically nebulous con- 
glomeration of indefinable mag- 
nitude," and said it actually 
meant that the competing teams 
could talk about almost anything. 

"The ways the debate powers 
are approaching the proposition 
is with trick plans," said the 
coach, "and it seems that the tra- 
ditional 'needs therefore plan' 
debate case can be almost for- 
gotten." 

When asked about contempo- 
rary trends in the age old prac- 
tice of debate, Schexnider observ- 
ed that everything is much less 
formal than in the past. The 
teams refer to each other by first 
names and seldom define the 
terms under discussion. 



SLTA Boasts 
Active Year 

The Student Louisiana Teachers 
Association boasts an active and 
varied program and does much 
more at its monthly meeting than 
simply call the role. 

Membership in this organiza- 
tion for Education majors is not 
compulsory, yet the group boasts 
an enrollment of about 180 stu- 
dents. 

Sponsored by Dr. Ronald Brad- 
berry, Secondary Education, Mrs. 
Helen Graham and Mrs. Elizabeth 
Luttrell, both in Elementary Edu- 
cation, the SLTA has as its pur- 
pose the development of better 
teachers and better teaching 
methods. The organization is al- 
so working, along with the Na- 
tional Education Association, for 
some type of compensation for 
student teachers, wether in credit 
hours or salary. 

Meetings of the SLTA cover 
numerous aspects of education. 
In one recent meeting, some of 
the foreign language teachers 
from the college's language de- 
partment spoke on education in 
various countries. 

Another meeting featured Dr. 
William Davis, Dean of Student 
Teaching, who spoke on the stu- 
dent teaching program at this 
school. 

According to Vice-President 
and Program Chairman Carline 
Wilson, the Dec. 19 meeting will 
be the SLTA's annual banquet. 

Entertainment will include 
singing Christmas carols and a 
presentation by Miss Renu Suga- 
rapundara of Thiland, who will 
perform some of her native 
dances in full costume. The meet- 
ing is open to anyone interested 
and tickets will be sold at the 
next meeting on Dec. 9. 

Also at the Dec. 9 meeting, 
the SLTA will elect new officers 
for the school's V. L. Roy Chap- 
ter. Outgoing President is Cathie 
Pelt and she is assisted by Miss 
Wilson, Betty Hood, treasurer, 
Ann Bolton, secretary, Charlene 
Broussard, Reporter, historian 
and publicity chairman, and 
Pamela Carmichael, parliamen- 
tarian and social chairman. 



Two From NSC Attend 
Mississippi Music Meet 

Jack Crim assistant professor 
of music, and William K. Gaed- 
dert, instructor of music, repre- 
sented the Northwestern State 
College Department of Music at 
an Opera Production Workshop 
held on the University of Missis- 
sippi campus in Oxford, Miss., 
Nov. 13-14. Featured at the clinic 
and director of Goldovsky Grand 
Opera Company of Boston, which 
presented Bizet's opera "Carmen" 
in the NSC Fine Arts Auditorium 
on Nov. 8. 

Crim, director of the NSC 
Opera Workshop, reported that he 
picked up a number of good ideas 
for future Northwestern opera 
productions, and he also pointed 
out that the student singers here 
on the Northwestern State College 
campus compare favorably with 
singers from the other states 
represented at the meeting in 
Mississippi. 

Gaeddert, a member of the NSC 
vocal faculty, appeared in a re- 
cent local production of Menotti's 
gripping tragedy "The Medium." 



Shop 

Grillette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 




Joseph A. Johnson 

Potpourri Staff 
Sponsors Election 

The Potpourri will sponsor a 
general campus election for the 
honor of Professor of the Year 
Tuesday in the student union 
Ballroom. Polls will remain open 
from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

Each student is eligible to vote 
for the professor whom he feels 
deserves the honor with the pro- 
vision that he has had at least 
one course under this professor. 

The Professor of the Year is 
featured in the Potpourri with 
full color pictures, and review of 
his career. Joseph A. Johnson of 
the business department was 
elected Professor of the Year for 
the 1968 Potpourri. 

The members of the Potpourri 
staff urge all students to cast 
their vote in the Professor of the 
Year election. 

Potpourri Sells 
Picture Packets 

Sale of picture packets of class 
pictures taken for Potpourri will 
continue for the tnext three weeks 
in the Potpourri office in the 
Art Center (old student union 
building). 

Packets may be purchased in 
the Potpourri office according to 
the following schedule: Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday from 9-10 
a.m. and 4-5 p,m. amd on Tuesday 
and Thursday from 8-11 a.m. and 
3-5 p.m. 

"This is an extraordinary 
bargain for our students," Gail 
Dooley, Potpourri editor, said 
this morning. "For only $2.50 
plus tax, each student can buy a 
package containing one 5-X-7 inch, 
two 3-X-5 inch, and 18 small bill- 
fold sized photographs. These 
pictures normally would cost 
$20." 

The College has provided this 
service to the Northwestern 
student body under contract with 
Henington Studios of Wolfe City, 
Texas, with Potpourri Bussiness 
Manager Jack Winkle in charge 
of sales. 

RETAKES 

Approximately 190 students 
have been notified they are to 
have retakes made for Potpourri 
class pictures in Room 312 of the 
Student Union from 8-5 p.m., 
Monday, Nov. 25. 

This retake date will be the 
last for the year, and persons who 
have not had their pictures tak- 
en may also have them taken an 
that date. 



SKIBREETEN 



Discount Card! 



Friday, November 22, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Greeks Turn to Individual Interests 



Displays have been taken down 
after homecoming weekend, and 
now each of the Greek groups 
are turning to their own interests 
rather than combined plans. 

ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Last weekend, sisters of alpha 
sigma alpha held their annual 
homecoming slumber party. Like 
the other sororities, this is the 
occasion where the pledges find 
out who their "big sisters" are. 
Saturday afternoon the Alpha 
Sigmas held open house to wel- 
come back the alumni of their 
sorority. 

Last Friday was Alpha Sigma 
Alpha's founders day. A special 
program took place on that date 
and the sisters also had a house 
birthday party. 

Visiting the girls this week- 
end was their national field rep- 
resentative, Elaine Rain. The sis- 
ters were glad to have her back 
again this semester. 

PHI MU 

Phi Mu Sorority held their big- 
sister, little-sister slumber party 
Saturday night from 1 a.m. until 
7am. This is the annual party 
where the pledges find out the 
identity of their big sisters. The 
slumber party followed an after- 
noon open house and welcome 
party for the alumni. Several al- 
umni from he area were on hand 
to congratulate the sisters for 
their continued growth in soror- 
ity number. This marks Phi Mu's 
second year on campus. 

Phi Mu has made many contri- 
butions, to the NSC campus since 
its arrival. Their steady appear- 
ances at pep rallies, football 
games, and school sponsored ac- 
tivities have made them a well- 
known group on campus. Under 
the leadership of their first pres- 
ident, Mary Vacca, the sisters 
have sought to gain a role as one 
of the top social groups on cam- 
pus. They are the national sis- 
ter sority to Kappa Alpha fra- 
ternity and have done much to 
help their brother fraternity this 
year as well as receiving much 
help from them. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Tri Sigma Sorority held their 
annual homecoming slumber par- 
ty Saturday night. Several visit- 
ors were present as well as some 
of the alumni. Tri Sigma held 
an open house Saturday after- 
noon ollowing the game. 

Tri Sigma put much effort in 
its homecoming display. Actives 
and pledges provided a good 
turn-out and made the work 
more like play. The girls met 
early Saturday morning to set 
up the display. 

Tri Sigma president Cheryl 
Wood wishes to thank the sisters 
for their fine turn out this past 
weekend and to again welcome 
the pledges and hope that the 
friendships may grow during 
their years left here at school. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity 
welcomed back alumni this past 
weekend. A open house plus an 
alumni dance made the older 
brothers feel right at home. The 
dance was held Saturday night 
from 8am-lam. 

Sigma Tau is now tied for sec- 
ond place in the basketball in- 
tramurals. Playoff games will be 
in the near future. 

Sigma Tau Brothers won the 
spirit stick at the homecoming 
game making it the third time 
they have captured the spirit 
award. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Intramural basketball has been 
the main interest of Tekes this 
week. After a thrilling victory 
over Sigma Tau Gamma, which 
broke a three-way tie for 1st 
place, TKE has captured the un- 
disputed No. 1 position. The Tau 
Kappa Epsilon jerseys have been 
purchased for the team. 

Next weekend the brothers 
will hold a party after the South- 
eastern game. This will also be a 
victory celebration for their own 
basketball team. 

Several of the TKEes have 
pooled their money in order to 
host a dance in Alexandria over 
the Thanksgiving holidays. Pro- 
viding the entertainment will be 
"The Royal Guardsmen". The 
dance will be held at Convention 
Hall on November 28, from 8pm 
till midnight. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha Order initiaed 
11 new members into its brother- 
hood last weekend. The new 
members are: Wayne Cooley, Ar- 
thur Clingman; Don Kannady; 
John Guidry; Richard McHattan; 
Donnie Hyers; Donnie White- 
head; Stacy Williams; James 
Smith; Glenn Sapp; and Mitch 
Reed. The Chapter welcomes 
these new men. 

Kappa Alumni were greeted 
by the chapter this past week- 
end some of the graduates back 
for a visit were Kenny Guilott, 
Willie Ward, Denman Shaffer, 
Allen Plummer, Clark Aldridge, 
Edward Bomar, and Richard 
Ductoe. All returned to the NSC 
campus for an alumni meeting 
held Sunday. 

Saturday night KA's celebrat- 
ed Homecoming by giving a par- 
ty at the Woodsmen of the 
World Lodge. The dance featur- 
ed " Earl Carter and the Upset- 
ters," a band from Shreveport. 

Plans are now being made for 
Kappa Alpha annual Christmas 
Formal, and a party for the men- 
tally retarded children. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappa Sorority held 
their annual homecoming slum- 
ber party last Saturday night. 
Two sisters from USL attended 
the all-night affair. One was 
Northwestern alumni Sally Dorr 
who is now attending graduate 
school in Lafayette. 

Last week the sisters had a 
visit from their traveling secre- 
tary Vickie Jackson. It was her 
second trip here this semester, 
and she promised to return in 
the spring. Two Sigma Kappas 
placed in the top ten in the Lady 
of the Bracelet Pageant. They 
were Theresa Lombardino and 
Brenda Wilson. 

TRI DELTA SIGMA 

Tri Delta Sigma Fraternity 
welcomes back Bruce Kevil, a 
brother who suffered back in- 
juuries in a horse-back riding ac- 
cident a couple of months ago. 

The brothers ushered at the 
Lady of the Bracelet Pageant 
Monday night. Brother Garland 
Riddle was co-chairman of the 
beauty contest. He and his 
brothers were complemented by 
the contestants and the judges 
for their fine job. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity has 
recently initiated five new men 
into their brotherhood. They are: 
Jesse Hammet, Nathchitoches; 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

• STEAKS O SEAFOOD # SANDWICHES 
• NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING —:— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 




INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS are: Bill Swartz, president, Sigma Tau Gamma; Wayne 
Branton, 1st vice-president, Kappa Alpha; Scotty Maxwell, 2nd vice-president, Kappa Sigma; Bill Bald- 
win, secretary, Sigma Tau; and Lester Dalme, parliamentarian, Kappa Sigma. 



James McDowell, Doyline; Owen 

Gibbs, Shreveport| £)nd Reggie 
Harvey, DeRidder. 

The Pi Kappa Phi Homecoming 
display was put up this week in 
the triangle in front of the 
Student Union Building. The dis- 
play rated an honorable mention 
and a picture of the display was 
put in the Shreveport Times. 

A party was held for the 
alummi Saturday night following 
the ball game. The dance was 
held in Campti, Louisiana at the 
CYO. The "Backdoors" provided 
the entertainment. 

Pi Kappa Phi have recently 
elected new officers to serve for 
the coming year. Those officers 
are: Larry Grade, archon; Rick 
Slayton, treasurer; Jan Godoski, 
secretary; Charlie Brown, warden; 
Owen Gibbs, historian; ajid, 
Wayne Sandefur, chaplin. 

Pi Kappa Phi Little Sisters 
met Friday afternoon of last 
week and diccussed decorations 
for a dinner-dance which the 
brothers will hold during foun- 
ders day weekend. This year-old 
organization will soon be increac- 
ing their membership. Their 
purpose is to serve Pi Kappa Phi 
fraternity. President of the Little 
Sisters organization is Georgie 
Gracie. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Kappa Sigma Fraternity are 
now turning to future plans after 
a tantalizing and enthusiastic 
homecoming week-end. The bro- 
thers had a party after the game 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 
Ithica 
Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 



Saturday for their alumni. Enter- 
tainment was provided by the 
"Glass Managerie." 

Five boys pledged) Monday 
night. They are: Art Adams, 
Whit Creech, Mac McKinley, 
Buzz Maddin, and Steve Sangster. 

Basketball play had dominated 
the sports scene this week with 
Kappa Sigma taking wins over 
the "Dirty Half Dozen Plus One" 
-TKE, and a 59-52 win over Kappa 



Alpha. This win tied the brothers 
for second place with Sigma Tau. 
Playoffs will begin shortly. 

This Sunday there will be an 
active-pledge party beginning at 
5 pm. Pledges are reminded to 
meet in Scotty Maxwells room at 
3 pm. 

Future plans call for an active- 
pledgje footfball gahie and a 
Christmas Formal which is set 
for December 6. 



*P1syt« it the lr«demiri. ol International Playtex Corp.. Di 





Hayterinvents the first-day tampon 

(We took the inside ont 

to show you how different it is.) 

Outside: it's softer and silky (not cardboardy). 
Inside : it's so extra absorbent ... it even protects on 
your first day. Your worst day! 

In every lab test against the old cardboardy kind ...j 
the Playtex tampon was always more absorbent; 
Actually 45% more absorbent on the average 
than the leading regular tampon. 

Because if s different. Actually adjusts to you. 
It flowers out Fluffs out. Designed to protect every 
inside inch of you. So the chance ol a mishap 
it almost zero! 
Try it fart. 
Why lire im the past? 




Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, November 22, 1968 



'Take Her She's Mine' Highlights Drama Year 



by G. T. Spence 
Current Sauce Correspondent 

A revolving set, excellent di- 
rection, and and inspired acting 
characterized tbe production 
"Take Her She's Mine," directed 
Wednesday night by Marc Petta- 
way of the speech department. 

When Marc Pettaway takes the 
job of director, one is not quite 
sure what to expect. "Take Her 
She's Mine." was no exception. 
The myriad changes of sets and 
crews were handled in a more 
the adequate fashion by the stage 
crew which Pettaway had at his 
command. 

The cast, headed by Donna 
Westenburger who portrayed 
Molly Michaelson; Byron Nail, 
who served as her father, Frank; 
and Alice Anne Conner, cast as 
Mrs. Michaeson, was excellent 
and at no time allowed the play 
to drag. 

Byron Nail was excellent in his 
role as the father. In the spot- 
light much of the time, this char- 
acter, rather than his daughters 
did the growing up. 

Alice Anne Conners made Mrs. 
Michaelson live. Her performance 
was that of the typical nosy 
mother. 

Miss Westenburger must be 
given credit for she served as the 
catalyst of the play making sure 
that her father grew up right. 

The rest of the cast greatly ac- 
centuated ,the efforts of Nail 
Westenburger and Conner, never 
allowing tbe performance to 
droop for a moment. 

Even more outstanding, partic- 
ularly because it was unique was 
the work of the stagecrew. The 
scene with slunted doorways and 
shelves created a particularly ar- 
resting sight. 

The plot of the play is perhaps 
the most interesting of the year. 
Characters with which members 
of the modern generation can 



easily identify make this a perfor- most endless variety and fresh- Those who did not attend that 

mance which attracts almost un- ness. The cast complements the memorable Wednesday night per- 

iversal interest. plot and the set, making the work formance are assured that the 

The revolving scene changes of Phoede and Henry Ephron Friday night 8 p.m. performance 

alone making the comedy worth- come alive in a manner which is is one which should not be 

while as scenes change with al- rare to say the least. missed. 

President Kilpatrick Sees 
Future Growth at NSC 



President Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
stated in a recent interview that 
he forsees much change occurring 
at NSC in the future. 

If the enrollment continues to 
increase during the next ten 
years as it has in the previous 
ten, the total will be 18,000 by 
1978. "That, in itself, would cause 
a tremendous change," said Dr. 
Kilpatrick. 

Although 18,000 students are 
not expected to be enrolled by 
1978, the college head continued, 
at least 12,000 are. 

Such an explosion in enroll- 
ment will cause definite prob- 
lems, he said. He named student 
housing and feeding facilities as 
the greatest of these. Classroom 
space will also have to be in- 
creased. 

NSC is apparently looking to 
the future already in prepara- 
tion for the expected expansion. 
Kilpatrick said a bond attorney 
has been named to begin a study 
of the possibility of building a 
new women's dormitory, men's 
dormitory, and cafeteria. 

A name change for NSC is 
very likely in the near future, 
Dr. Kilpatrick also commented. 

The increase in students will 
naturally bring about an expand- 
ed curriculum and more instruc- 
tors, noted the president. 

To insure the student of ex- 
posure to a number of differing 
view points, he explained that 
teachers will be hired from many 
different areas of the country. 

Concerning a change in the 
student body, as a whole, Presi- 
dent Kilpatrick sees only im- 
provement. "Students today are 
better than were those of my 



generation, because of several 
reasons," Dr. Kilpatrick said. 

The reasons he listed are that 
today's students are better in- 
formed, better educated, and 
more tolerant of other people's 
peculiarities and way of life. 
President Kilpatrick predicts an 
even greater improvement to 
come. 



Humanism is on the grow, in 
his opinion, and although stu- 
dents of all extremes are repre- 
sented on NSC's campus, most 
keep to the maddle road. 

President Kilpatrick concluded 
that more and more of NSC's 
students are realizing their duty 
to follow Americans, and are try- 
ing to fill their place in society. 



Town Criers— 

(Continued from page 1) 
school and the students quite a 
lot just to have a good workout 
on the floor." 

At this time another member 
walked up to the little cluster 
of people standing in the hall- 
way. He lit a pipe and asked 
how the sound had been to the 
audience. We explained that 
there had been no complaints 
that we knew about. 

"We didn't bring our own 
sound equipment with us tonight, 
but the public address system in 
the building sounded excellent 
to us." 

He went on to explain that the 
group had been formed four years 
ago while they were all under- 
graduates at Georgia Tech. Only 
one is still enrolled in school, 
the other three having vacated 
the classroom for the present 
for the more lucrative entertain- 
ment field. 

Was this there first appearance 
in Louisiana? 

"No it wasn't" the second man 
said. We were down there in 
Thibodeaux a few weeks ago. We 
met a couple of those "Cajuns" 
there, and they took us to some 
place called the "Tiki." We got 



a big kick out of the whole deal." 

Since all of you are from the 
deep South, how come you didn't 
lead the audience in singing 
"Dixie?" 

"Well about six months ago 
we were playing the University 
of Kentucky, co-starring with 
Jackie Wilson. The audience was 
half white and half black, and 
we struck it up. The tune almost 
caused a riot. I think it is a 
great song, but as I said, we 
don't like to offend anyone who 
has paid to see us. We wouldn't 
want to listen to anything which 
we considered anti-white, and 
they wouldn't want to hear any- 
thing they considered anti-black. 

"We just don't agree with en- 
tertainers who like to pick on 
people because of race, religion 
and so on. And then too some 
times you find people adding 
meanings to lyrics which aren't 
there at all. It gets out of hand. 
An entertainer shouldn't make 
anyone feel uncomfortable." 

The Criers advised us that 
their first record will be com- 
ing out in about three weeks, 
and promised to send us a few 
promotional copies, if we would 
forward them a copy of our re- 
view. It was a deal we assured 
them. 



Mr. and Mrs. NSC Elections 
To Be Held In Student Union 



George Gray, and Edith De- 
tWitl), cokhaairmen of elections 
board announced that Mr. and 
Mrs. NSC elections are to be 
held Tuesday Dec. 3. 

Voting places will be the lob 
bies of Sabine and Rapides Hall 
and the second floor of the Stu- 
dent Union. 

Candidates for Mr. NSC are: 
Henry Burns of Shongaloo, 
Charlie Charrier of Moreauville, 
Thomas Ferguson of Shreveport, 
and Terry Alario of New Orleans. 

Candidates for Miss NSC are: 
Daphna Smith of Robeline, Cheryl 

Miss Potpourri 
To Be Featured 
At Formal Ball 

The Annual Potpourri Ball will 
be held Dec. 4 from 8 toll p.m., 
in the Student Union Ballroom. A 
formal event sponsored by the 
Potpourri staff, the ball will 
feature the presentation of Miss 
Potpourri and her court. 

Couples only will be admitted 
to the ball, for one ID card. Play- 
ing for the ball will be "Ivy 
Peebles Medjicine Show" from 
Baton Rouge. 

The Potourri Court will be 
chosen on the basis of the 
organizations: Blue Key, the 
Student Government Association, 
The Current Sauce, Circle K, 
Greeks, Potpourri, and Purple 
Jackets. 

The nominees of the organiza- 
tions will constitute the Potpourri 
Court, Miss Potpourri will be 
Chosen from these candidates in 
Student Body election to occur 
next week. 



Terry of Shreveport, Janis Lowe 
Hollingsworth of Alexandria. 

The nominations sponsored by 
the SGA, were taken last spring. 
Each wing-floor nominated one 
person. From the nominations 
were chosen the Who's Who of 
American Colleges and Univer- 
sities and the nominations for 
Mr. and Miss NSC. 



USL Student Radio Station — KRUS — Requests That 
Its Red Banner Be Returned To: 

USL 

Box 1971 

Lafayette, La. 70501 

This banner was BORROWED by someone at the 
NSC vs. USL football game Saturday, Nov. 16, 1968 





EE 



We Three Kings To Perform 
For BSU After Game Program 

"We Three Kings" a popular 
singing group will entertain at 
the Baptist Student Union after 
game fellowship Saturday night. 

Composed of Doug Verbois, 
Skip Dean, and Mark Sutton who 
met as students at Lonisianfe 
College, the group has toured 
colleges, revivals, youth banquets, 
and churches across the nation. 

To the group's credit are two 
albums, " We Three Kings," and 
"Happy Am I.„ These recordings 
reflect the unique Christian folk 
emphasis which is presented. 

Refreshments will also be 
served at the fellowship. 



WATCH OUT FOR 
THE OTHER GUY 




Drive Defensively! 



Famous 
Last 
Words 

of 1968 



"I always wear safety 
belts if I'm going on a 
long trip. But not if I'm 
just going down to the 
supermarket. That's 
right in the neighbor- 
hood. What could 
happen ?" 

—Kathleen Farrell 
(1943-1968) 

"Well, personally, I 
figure if you get in an 
accident, there's always 
the chance you might 
be thrown clear. That 
sometimes happens, 
doesn't it?" 

—Keith Reinhard 
(1947-1968) 

"Oh, no. Safety belts 
just make me feel 
nervous about driving. 
Besides, they wrinkle 
your clothes." 

— Loit Claypool 
(1931-1968) 

"Not me, man. 
Just don't like to feel 
strapped in when I get 
behind that wheel." 

— Michael Gordon 
(1948-1968) 



Whats your excuse? 



Advertising contributed 
for the public good. 




Neil Diamond Performance 
Brings Festival To Close Saturday 



Neil Diamond 



Neil Diamond, renouned song 
writer and musician will appear 
Saturday at 8 p.m., in Prather 
Coliseum immediately following 
the Christmas lighting. The pro- 
duction is presented by the Stu- 
dent Government Association. 

In this age of the "total musi- 
cian," musical writing skill has 
suddenly assumed an importance 
equal to the skills of musician- 
ship. 

One of the leading spokesmen 
for this new wave of writer-per- 
formers that now account for 
many of our biggest record suc- 
cesses is young Neil Diamond. 
On the hitmaking scene since 
1965 as a composer, and later as 
a vocalist singing his own hits. 
Neil's name has grown in import- 
ance to become synonymous with 
the hottest and most exciting 
sound in contemporary music. 

Singing his own compositions, 
"Solitary Man," "Cherry, Cherry," 
"I Got The Feelin', "You Got To 
Me," "Girl You'll Be A Woman 
Soon," and his latest smash on 
Bang Records, "Thank The Lord 
For The Night Time," Neil has 
established himself among the 
top recording talents of the day. 
Previously as a tunesmith, he 



had attracted much attention with 
his songs for Jay And The Ameri- 
cans, Bobby Vinton, Andy Wil- 
liams and others. 

For T.V. and disc heroes, The 
Monkees, Neil penned the tre- 
mendously successful "I'm A Be 
liever," said to be the fastest- 
selling single of all time with a 
world-wide sales nearing ten mil- 
lion within a few months of its 
release. And hardly had "Belie- 
ver" started to lose its grip on 
first place when it was replaced 
by another Monkee blockbuster, 
"A Little Bit Me, A Little Bit 
You," also penned by Neil. These 
two giant hits and Neil's latest 
smash for the group "Another 
Pleasant Valley Sunday," have 
made Neil Diamond the hottest 
writer on the current scene. 

Neil began writing while at- 
tending Lincoln High School in 
Brooklyn. As a member of the 
glee club, he would work on his 
lyrics during classes. "My tea- 
chers all thought I was taking 
notes. You know what happen- 
ed? I passed all my courses but 
one. I flunked music." 

Born in the Coney Island sec- 
tion of Brooklyn on Jan. 24, 1945, 
Neil is the son of a clothier. 



"My father was an amateur thea- 
trical buff. Let anyone announce 
they were staging an amateur 
show anyplace and he'd drop his 
tape measure and run to offer 
his services." Neil himself be- 
gan strumming his first guitar 
at the age of twelve. He took a 
few lessons, but when they tried 
to teach him notes, he quite, pre- 
ferring to learn on his own. "I 
wanted to play from the heart, 
and that they couldn't teach me," 
he explains. 

A former pre-med student at 
New York University, where he 
was a sabre fencing champion, 
Neil represents the new breed 
of "thinking musicians" when he 
takes issue with what he calls 
the "babbits" of America who 
criticize pop rock musicians and 
music. "The fact is," says Neil, 
"that pop musicians are the 
torch bearers of the new Ameri- 
can culture. We picked up the 
torch from the nothing genera- 
tion which gave us WWII, the 
Korean War, the Viet Nam War, 
alcoholism, and more mental ill- 
ness than ever before." 




urre 



Vol. L VII— No. 9 



nt S 



auce 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, December 6, 1968 



Gala Festival 



Christmas Lighting To Begin Yule Season 
As 90,000 Visitors Flock to Natchitoches 



by Charles Skinner 
Current Sauce Editor 

More than 90,000 celebrants are 
expected to pour into downtown 
Natchitoches for the Annual 
Christmas observance on Cane 
River. 

The visitors, along with local 
gentry and college students will 
witness the culmination of the 
laying of over 38 miles of wire, 
the spending of over $2,000 on 



fireworks, and the illumination 
of 175,000 bulbs. 

The Christmas Festival will be- 
gin with a parade at 2 p.m., which 
will feature 124 bands and 25 
floats. After the parade, bands 
will entertain along that Cane 
River Band followed by a per- 
formance by the Caddo Ski Bees. 

At 7 p.m., the fireworks will 
begin, piercing the night with 
costly noise and smoke along with 



Local Symphony Will 
Bring Greig Concerto 



breathtaking color and surprize. 

Following the actual turning on 
of the lights will be a perfor- 
mance in Prather Colliseum at 
8 p.m., by Neil Diamond, a 
famous recording star. 

The Festival started 38 years 
ago and was at first just a local 
event. It was the brainchild of 
Max Bergdorf who thought that 
Natchitoches should do something 
to express the real meaning of 
Christmas. He got together with 
the late O. F. Ortmeyer, utilities 
commissioner, and together they 
presented the first Christmas 
Festival. 

Through the cooperation of the 
city and its businessmen, the 
first decorations were gathered. 



A huge star eight feet across 
was placed on a huge pole and 
erected at the east end of the 
Cane River Bridge. Today the 
star has been replaced by one 
more than 20 ft. across. 

Bulbs were used in the set 
pieces that line the banks of the 
lake and in trees which were 
placed at vantage points, and as 
effective decorations on the prin- 
cipal streets of the city. At pre- 
sent over 50,000 bulbs are used. 

The next step, initiated by John 
Cunningham and A. C. Massin- 
gill with S. E. West and A. T. 
Cox, was the introduction of a 
fireworks display which has ris- 
en from the original $250 to over 
$2000. 




The Natchitoches-Northwest- 
ern Symphony Orchestra will op- 
en its third season with a gala 
concert Friday Dec. 13 at 8 p.m. 
in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 
Featured as guest artist will be 
Sylvia Zaremba, world renowned 
concert pianist. Dr. Joseph B. 
Carlucci will conduct the orch- 
estra. 

Preliminary ceremonies mark- 
ing the third anniversary of the 
orchestra's performances under 
the auspices of the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Symphony Society, 
will include remarks by Mayor 
W. Ray Scott of Natchitoches, 
and Jim Bob Key, president of 
the society. Out-of-town guests 
will also be recognized. 

Miss Zaremba made her recit- 
al debut at the age of five, and 
her orchestral debut at seven. 
She has toured Europe, as well 
as South, Central and North A- 
merica and has gained tremen- 
ous success. 

Miss Zaremba, who will per- 
form the Grieg Piano Concerto, 
formerly taught at the University 
pf Oklahoma, and is now Artist- 
in-residence at Newcomb Col- 
lege, Tulane University in New 
Orleans. 

Musical selections on the pro- 
gram will include the "Egmont" 
Overature by Beethoven, music 
from "L'Arlesienne" by the fam- 




Union Is Decorated 
For Christmas Season 



ous composer Bizet, and a rous- 
ing arrangement of the popular 
war tune "When Johnny Comes 
Marching Home," by the distin- 
guished American composer and 
arranger, Morton Gould. 

College students will be admit- 
ed on their I.D. cards. 

Information concerning season 
tickets may be obtained from the 
Music Department. 

Single orchesra performance 
tickets will also be on sale at the 
box office prior to the concert 



Many campus organizations re- 
sponded enthusiastically to the 
request of the Student Union De- 
coration Committee for contribu- 
tions to buy Christmas decora- 
tions for the Student Union. 

The contributions came in re- 
sponse to all the campus organi- 
zations. 

According to this letter, the 
purpose of the new decorations 
was to "create a true Christmas 
spirit in the hearts of each stud- 
ent, faculty member, and guest 
throughout the entire campus." 

The decorations on the front 
of the building consist of five 
giant decorations, two bells, two 
snow flakes, and a bow, all eight 
feet across. These are surround- 
ed by matching colored lights 
and garland stringers completely 
outlining the entire rooftop and 
a two-thirds portion of each side 
of the building. 

In addition to these decora- 
tions, Blue Key donated funds 
for the purchase of parts for a 
musical Christmas tree. The tree 
was built by the Electronics 
Club and put on the second floor 



of the Student Union. 

Marking the beginning of the 
Christmas season on campus was 
the lighting of the decorations 
Thursday night. Highlighting 
this event was the chorus, which 
sang Christmas carols. 

Those organizations which do- 
nated money toward the pur- 
chase of the decorations include 
Blue Key and the Alumni Asso- 
ciation, both donating a large 
sum, the Purple Jackets, Associ- 
ated Men Students, Sigma Tau 
Gamma, Phi Delta Kappa, the 
Interdenominational Council, Phi 
Epsilon Kappa, and Pi Omega Pi. 

Also, Alpha Sigma Alpha, the 
the Cosmopolitan Club, Phi Kap- 
papa Phi, Kappa Sigma, Phi Mu, 
Sigma Kappa, Alpha Beta Alpha, 
Kappa Delta Phi, the Industrial 
Education Club, and the Psychol- 
ogy Club. 

Also planned to increase 
Christmas sprit on campus was 
the window painting contest, 
sponsored by the Student Union 
Fine Arts Committee, headed by 
Karen Karisny. 



Marsha Bella 

Bella Is Crowned 
At Potpourri Ball 

Marsha Bella, a sophomore so- 
ciology major from Berwick, 
reigned as queen over the annu- 
al Potpourri Ball held in the 
Student Union Ballroom Wed- 
nesday night. 

Providing music for the even- 
ing was "Ivy Peebles Medicine 
Show," from Baton Rouge. 

Miss Bella was elected during 
campus-wide balloting earlier in 
the week. Twenty coeds were 
nominated for the honor by vari- 
ous service organizations on cam- 
pus. 

The other members of the 
court were Pattye Robinson, 
Theresa Lombardino, Susan 
Brumfield, Susan David, Caro- 
lyn Ehrhardt, Sharon Parker, 
Chris Reed, and Janis Lowe. 

Senior Bill Fowler served the 
ball as emcee. 

The Potpourri Ball is sponsor- 
ed by the yearbook staff in con- 
junction with the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 6, 1968 



Editorial 

Forgotten Traditions 

The revered traditions of the college concerning Howdy 
Days and Freshman Caps have not been observed for the 
last two years and should either be stricken from the college 
handbook or implemented. 

Concerning Howdy Days, the handbook reads: 
"To emphasize the friendship on the campus, certain days 
in the fall semester have been set aside as Howdy Days. 
On these days, all persons on the campus — students, faculty, 
and staff — will wear nametags, and try to call each person 
they meet by name." 

This tradition has not been observed for several years 
and, as is readily observable, is completely outdated. Last 
year, moves to resurrect the tradition were made by the 
SGA, but failed to get off the ground. This year, Howdy Days 
have been forgotten. 

If the original purpose of this custom was to encourage 
all students to know the names of all others, it is now im- 
possible with the continued growth of the college. 

Moving on to the other tradition, that of Freshman Caps, 
the handbook reads: 

This is one of our oldest traditions. Buy your cap and 
wear it regularly. The revenue from the sale of these caps 
goes for a good cause — the Religious Council program of 
financial aid — usually in the form of a small loan program. 
All freshmen are expected to wear the cap until the annual 
Tech football game. If we win the game, they are taken off. 
If we lose, they are to be worn until the Thanksgiving Holi- 
days." 

Most students consider it unthinkable to be forced to 
wear caps continually for as much as three months just 
because they are freshmen. This dread has been much more 
pronounced in the attitudes of the female students on the 
campus. 

In order to satisfy the feminine complaint, ribbons were 
ordered, but these too were treated with contempt. 

The wearing of the caps can be enforced, if an effort 
were to be made. The meal tickets of freshmen could be 
marked and they could be forced to wear the caps to meals. 
The enforcement of the tradition is not the problem. 

The issue is whether or not the freshman caps should 
be a part of the modern college experience. 

Whatever the decision of those in positions of respon- 
sibility, the traditions of the college should either be for- 
ever dropped, or enforced. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




Letter 

To 

The 
Editor 

Editor: 

For $10 Sears will send you a 
Special Forces outpost, complete 
with a machine gun, rifle, hand 
grenades, rockets, field telephon- 
es, and two plastic Green Beret 
soldiers. 

Montgomery Ward's Christ- 
mas catalogue offers, for $5, a 
uniform designed for rugged 
Green Beret duty to see tough 
little soldiers through many a 
fray. 

To help celebrate the birthday 
of the Prince of Peace, they will 
send along for an extra $6, "a 
Green Beret Combat Set," which 
includes an AR-15 rifle, a pistol, 
a flip-top military holster, and 
a beret. 

Also on the market is the "Men 
of the Green Beret," bubble gum 
(five cents) in addition to which 
you receive four cards depicting 
the art of killing. If you save 
enough cards, the back makes up 
a picture puzzle. 

And another generation ispre- 
pared to walk unresistingly into 
the offal of war. 

Jim Schmitt 



Patronize 

Our 
Advertisers 



?^urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the faU and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Sub- 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 



Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student body 
or the administration and faculty of the 

college. 



Charles Skinner Editor-in-Chief 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

David Miller Sports Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

Gidget Maxwell Greek Editor 

Jay Keppel Reporter 

Karen Allen Reporter 

James R. Parrish Faculty Advisor 

George Gray Assistant Advisor 



| Minutes 

November 19, 1968 

Burns called the meeting to order. 
Ronnie Brown led the group in prayer 
follewed by the pledge o£ allegiance. 
The minutes were read and approved 
as read. RoU was called, absent were 
Maxweii, Balliro, Sanders, Lombardino, 
Riser, Martin, and Gros. Late were 
Henderson, Nickerson, and Fontenot. 

Parham ask if any decision on ac- 
quiring a jukebox had been reached, 
if enough money had been acquired 
for Student Union decorations, and 
could be done about people leaving 
their trays in the cafeteria. 

Kevil reported that a poU of 696 
people showed 92 per cent for a juke- 
box and 8 per cent against. The Stud- 
ent Union Committee and Mr. McCain 
will be in charge of records. 

Kevil reported that a meeting with 
Allen and Allen at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, 
November 21 to talk about washing 
and vending machines. Mr. Wright 
will also be there. 

Kevil reported that seconds have 
been brought out and salads moved 
up to help speed up cafeteria lines. 
Lines will be set up in maze for cold 
weather. No quick solution to the 
tray situation. More tables have been 
ordered. 

Kevil reported that a new book ex- 
change is being investigated. The book 
will be marked up by the previous 
owner and 25 cents will be added for 
handling charge. 

Kevil made resolution that this book 
exchange for Northwestern be accept- 
ed and Circle K be put in charge of 
the operation. Seconded by Alario. 
Question by Rispoli. Resolution passed. 

New members were added to the 
Student Servics Committee. They are: 
Patsie Slifer, Val Marmillion, Joyce 
Craft, Ira Gamble, Christy Conine. Stu- 
dent Services Committee meets 5:30 
p.m. every Thursday and 5:30 p.m., 
Tuesday to eat in the cafeteria. 

Marmillion reported that publicity 
has been put out for Pom Pon Girls 
and Lady of the Bracelet. Committee 
has been working fine. 

Ray Hammond reported for the Traf- 
fic Committee. The Committee recom- 
mended the following: 

1. Commuting students be placed in 
lot No. 1, lot No. 9, and Coliseum. 

2. Names of speeders be placed in 
the Current Sauce. 

3. Several signs be placed around 
campus to tell drivers to yield to 
pedestrians. 

4. That the Rapides parking lot be 
paved. 

Marmillion made a resolution that 
the Rapides parking lot be paved. Sec- 
onded by Kevil. Question by Alario. 
Resolution passed. 

Parham made a resolution that sever- 
al signs be placed around campus to 
tell drivers to yield to pedestrians. 
Seconded by Alario. Question by De- 
Witt. Resolution passed. 

DeWitt reported for the Elections 
Board. Those nominated for Mr. NSC 
are Henry Burns, Terry Alario, Charles 
Charrier, and Tommy Ferguson. Those 
nominated for Miss NSC are Daphana 
Smith, Cheryl Terry, Janis Lowe, and 
Linda Hollingsworth. The next meet- 
ing wiU be November 25 at 5:15 p.m. 
in the SGA Conference Room. Elections 
for Mr. and Miss NSC will be Decem- 
ber 3. Run-offs will be December 5. 

Burns congradulated Garland Riddle 
and Cheryl Wood for the successful 
pageant. Burns also recommended the 
Potpourri Staff for a job well done. 

Kevil reported that a "free" speech 
rally is trying to be organized. The 
Political Science Club will discuss this 
idea with Kevil tonight. 

Kevil reported that the Student Ser- 
vices Committee would like o set up 
an "action line" where students could 
express their gripes at a certain time. 

Kevil made a resolution that an 
"action line" be set up for the SGA 
Room at certain times. Seconded by 
Rispoli. Alario moved that resolution 
be amended to include the better ones 
in the Current Sauce. Seconded by 
Rispoli. Question by Slifer. Amend- 
ment carried. Resolution passed. 

McCollum announced that the As- 
sembly Committee will meet Thursday 
at 7:00 p.m. in SGA Conference Room. 

Nida reported that SGA Conference 
Room not adequate for open meetings- 
Burns refered this to the executive 
council. 

Rispoli reported that Kurt Simpson 
wrote Joe D. Waggonneer, as a Kap- 
pa Sigma project, inquiring about the 
acquistion of a flag flown over the 
Capitol for NSC. It can be obtained. 
Parham moved we have this presenta- 
tion at the Christmas Assembly, De- 
cember 20. Seconded by Alario. Ques- 
tion by Rispoli. Motion carried. 

Burns suggested that the class presi- 
dents hold meetings. 



of SGA 

DeWitt moved the meeting adjourn. 
Seconded by Parham. Question by 
Nickerson. Meeting adjourn. 

Respectfully submitted 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 

December 2, 1968 

Burns called the meeting to order. 
Rispoli led the group in prayer. The 
pledge of allegiance was led by Lowe. 
The minutes were read and approved 
as corrcted. Roll was called, absent 
were McCollum, Parham, Balliro, Mar- 
tin, and Sanders. 

Maxwell made a resolution that the 
forum be held Tuesday, December 10. 
Seconded by Slifer. Question by Kevil. 
Resolution passed. Kevil suggested that 
all the details be worked out by the 
executive council. 

Gray reported for the Elections Board. 
Mr. and Miss NSC elections are Tues- 
day, December 3. There will be a bal- 
lot provided for a "write-in" candidate. 

DeWitt reported that AWS will hold 
their third meeting tonight. Christmas 
at Home will be December 15 and 16 in 
the Student Union Ballroom. 

Alario suggested that nominations for 
Mr. and Miss NSC be held during the 
same semester as the elections. Discus- 
sion was held on the ways nominations 
could be received. Maxwell suggested 
that the question of nominations be 
referred to the Election Board. 

Slifer moved that all Freshman As- 
sociates be approved to work at the 
polls. Seconded by Alario. Question by 
Rispoli. Motion carried. 

Marmillion moved that those recom- 
mended by AMS and AWS represent- 
atives be approved. Seconded by Alario. 
Gracie made an amendment that elect- 
ed officials of AWS and AMS be ap- 
proved. Seconded by Rispoli. Question 
by Kevil. Amendment passed. Motion 
carried. 

Kevil reported that a jukebox is in 
the Student Union Cafeteria. An "act- 
ion line" is being set up for next Thurs- 
day, after publicity has gone out. The 
"action line" will be used to refer 
problems to SGA, not to answer their 
questions immediately. 

Student Services will meet 5:30 p.m., 
Tuesday, December 3 and Thursday, 
December 5. 

Marmillion reported that the Pub- 
licity Committee has Mr. and Miss NSC 
posters up, they are putting out ''ac- 
tion line" materials and entertainmen 
posters are up. Publicity Committee 
will meet 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Decem- 
ber 3. 

Alario announced Committee on Com- 
mittees will meet Thursday, December 
5 at 7:00 p.m. 

Marmillion reported that before the 
Christmas holidays a "jam" session 
will be held for the Freshman. The 
Freshman officers will be in charge. 
Freshmen may suggest changes in the 
Freshman program. 

Marmillion moved that all publicity 
must be submitted three days before 
event is to happen. Seconded by Max- 
well. Question by Alario. Motion car- 
ried. 

Alario reported that Circle K will ac- 
cept the book exchange program. 

Maxwell moved that SGA not nomi- 
nate or participate in any activity in 
which NSC students are participating 
in. Seconded by Bonin. Quetsion by 
DeWitt. Motion failed. 

Killen reported that the letter writ- 
ing committee has been very active. 

Burns rported that the State SUSGA 
Convention will be held December 6 
and 7 at USL. Alario moved that SGA 
funds be used to pay expenses of this 
trip. Seconded by Maxwell. Question by 
Slifer. Motion carried. 

Rispoli moved that a list be compiled 
of the people who would like to at- 
tend and be approved by the executive 
council. Slifer moved that the seven 
members who wish to attend be approv- 
ed. Seconded by Slifer. Question by 
Alario. Motion carried. 

Spanky Baker reported for the Ju- 
dicial Branch. Joyce Craft was sug- 
gested by the Judicial Branch for the 
Freshman Associate Judge. Slifer mov- 
ed that Joyce Craft be accepted as 
Freshman Associate Judge. Seconded by 
Rispoli. Question by Alario. Motion car- 
ried. 

Marmillion suggested that signs stat- 
ing "SGA for NSC" be placed on pro- 
jects of SGA to show students that 
we are working for them. 

Maxwell moved the meeting be ad- 
journed. Seconded by Alario. Motion 
carried. Meeting adjourn. 

Respectfully submitted , 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 



It's What's Happening--- 



Saturday, December 7 

Christmas Festival Concert, FAA, 

8 a.m.-ll p.m. 
Neil Diamond, Col, 8 p.m. 
Monday, December 9 

School Spirit Meeting, SU 320, 

4:30 p.m. 
Basketball, USL, Lafayette 
Demon Drive Meeting, SU 315 6-7 p.m. 
AWS Judiciary Board Meeting, 

SU 313, 6-8 p.m. 
PEM Banquet, Ballroom, 6:30 p.m. 
SLTA Meeting, SU 320, 7-9 p.m. 
Euthencis Club Meeting, Home Ec. 

Dept., 6:30 p.m. 
Purple Jacket Meeting, SU 316, 

4-5 p.m. 

Student Union Entertainment Com- 
mittee Meeting, SU 312, 5:30 p.m. 
Tuesday, December 10 

Newcomers Christmas Party, 
President's Home, 7 p.m. 

Ground School, SU 241, 7 p.m. 

Faculty Senate, SU 320, 4 p.m. 

Young Republicans, Ballroom, 7 p.m. 



Wednesday, December 1 1 

Tri Delta Sigma Dance, Ballroom 
7 p.m. 

SU Public Relations Meeting, 

SU 316, 4:30 p.m. 
SU Music and Film, SU 315 6-7 p.m. 
SU Hospitality Meeting, SU 308, 

3:30 p.m. 
SGA Entertainment Meeting, 

SU 313, 4:30 p.m. 
Fine Arts Comm. Meeting, SU 313, 

4-5 p.m. 
Thursday, December 12 

Ground School, SU 241, 7 p.m. 
ALD Festival Meeting, Ballroom 

7 p.m. 

NSC Amateur Radio Club Meeting 

SU 242, 6 p.m. 
Basketball, Lamar Tech, Texas 
Annual Water Show, Nat., 7:30 p.m. 
PE Masters Comp. exams, SU 312, 

8 a.m.-12 noon 
Friday, December 13 

Christmas Dance, Ballroom, 8 p.m. 
Annual Water Show, Nat., 7:30 p.m. 



Friday, December 6, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Jean Dixon Denies Rumors Concerning Mass Murders 
Registrar Announces 
Regulation Changes 



The registrar, Walter P. Ledet, 
has announced a number of 
changes on the academic regula- 
tions and policies of the college. 
They are as follows: 

The definition of a full-time 
student is one who is taking at 
least 14 semester hours of sched- 
uled work during a semester or 
at least 7 semester hours in a 
summer session. 

The following regulations ap- 
ply to special examinations for 
credit: 

1. A $5 fee is charged for each 
special examination. 

2. Only regularly enrolled stu- 
dents are eligible to take special 
examinations. 

3. Special examinations may be 
taken only in the first three 
weeks of a summer session. 

4. Permission is not granted 
for special examinations in gradu- 
ate courses, a course which is a 
prerequisite, stated or implied, 
for an advanced course in which 
credit is earned, or a course which 
a student has pursued beyond 
the first six weeks of a regular 
semester or the first three weeks 
of a summer semester. 

5. Permission to take a credit 
examination must be secured 
from the student's faculty ad- 
viser, department head and dean; 
also the head of the department 
in which the course is offered 
and the registrar Instructors 
may not give a special examina- 
tion unless an official permit 
has been obtained from the Regis- 
trar. 

Credit granted on the basis of 
a special examination is so re- 
corded on the student's record 
and marked with the letter grade 



earned on the special examina- 
tion. Credit examinations may not 
be repeated. No grade lower than 
"C" may be used for credit. 

7. Credits earned by credit 
examinations are not considered 
in determining academic proba- 
tion and suspension at the end 
of a semester or summer session. 

Five Students 
On Honors List 

Five students have been nam- 
ed to the school's new Account- 
ing Honors List. 

The Honors Program in Ac- 
counting at Northwestern was 
established last fall to recognize 
a limited number of outstanding 
accounting majors. 

Honor points are awarded on- 
ly for a grade of C or higher, and 
the students have their grades 
figured for the entire time they 
have been in college. The grades 
are computed on a 3.0 basis, 
eliminating any points for D's. 

Dr. Earl Thames, head of the 
Department of Accounting, Said, 
"We do not allow points for all 
subjects pursued, only those 
which we consider honor 
cour-ses. The true quality of the 
honors list is evident in that we 
had only five students make the 
necessary grades, and we have 
more than 200 accounting ma- 
jors. 

The five students named to the 
honors list were Michael G. 
Smith, Vivian; Albert H. Jack- 
son, Natchitoches; Sammy K. 
Brown, Coushatta; Charles Sea- 
man, Thidodaux, and Kathleen 
Eddlemon, Leesville. 




Black Knights Prepare 
For Gulf States Tilt 



The Black Knights, Northwest- 
ern State College's ROTC pre- 
cision Drill Platoon, are in the 
final preparation for competition 
in the annual Gulf States Cham- 
pionship Drill Meet. 

This competition will be spon- 
scored by the Scabbard and Blade 
of the University of Houston in 
Houston Texas on Saturday, De- 
cember 7, 1968. The Black 
Knights are past champions of 
this drill meet. 

Two of these teams are Texas 
A&M's Fish Drill Team, the Na- 
tional champions of 1968, and 
Saint Mary's Drill Team of San 
Antonio, defending Gulf States 
champions. 

The Black Knights are com- 
manded by Cadet Lt. Col. Louis 
Duet of New Orleans Louisiana. 
Other members of the team are 
Malcom Kirsop, James Moore, 
Robert Mooring, Paul Kelly, 
James Davis, Don Mooring, all of 
Shreveport. From Bossier City: 
Ronald Smith, Jim Daniel. 

Also members of the Black 
Knights are Bill Evens, Baton 
Sammy LeBrum, Campti; Mike 
Cox, St. Peterburg, Fla.; David 
Jett, Hornbeck; Johnny Welch, 
Franklinton; Gary Clausing.Peo- 
Hl., Ronnie Thomas, Frankinton, 
Tenn.; and Dave Jones, Little 
Rock, Ark. 

The Black Knights will depart 



the ROTC Armory on Friday, De- 
cember 6,1968 for Houston, Tex- 
as. While in Houston, the Black 
Knights will preform on the cam- 
pus of the University of Houston 
on Saturday and will return to 
the NSC campus on Sunday, De- 
cember, 8. 

The Black Knights have held 
the titles of National Champions, 
after winning the National 
Competion at the Cherry Blosom 
Festival in Washington, D.C. 
Southern Invitational Cham- 
pions, at the Louisiana State Un- 
iversity Drill Meet in Baton 
Rouge, Gulf States Champions, 
and champions of the New Mex- 
ico Military Institute Invitational 
Drill Meet in Roswell, New Mex- 
ico. 

The Black Knights plan to 
sponsor a drill meet in the spring 
semester at Northwestern State 
College. This drill meet, which 
will be co-sponsored by the NSC 



Dear Sir: 

I see by the press dispatches 
from Northwestern that "the only" 
former heads of the Department 
of Health and Physical Education 
were honored by the placing of 
large color portraits in the Men's 
Gymnasium at the college. Only 
two men were so honored des- 
pite the fact that one of the most 
distinguished men in the field 
of physical activities in the State 
of Louisiana was also head of 
that department. 

As a former student, close 
friend and devoted admirer of 
Dr. C. C. Stroud, I would indeed 
be remiss in not bringing this 
apparent "over-sight" to the at- 
tention of the present student 
body and to the host of former 
students, associates and faculty 
members who were privileged to 
know him. 

Without derogating from the 
honor bestowed on my good 
friend and associate, the former 
Dr. Nesom or fellow Kiwanian, 
Dr. Thomas, I feel that this over- 
sight should be promptly and 
suitably corrected since I am sure 
that both honorees would be 
among the first to admit that Dr. 
Stroud's picture should lead the 
rest. In fact, on the occasion of 
"Doc's" death, Dr. Nesom, who 
succeded Dr. Stroud, wrote "To 
those who knew him well, "Doc" 
was a great man. His courage, 
his infectious spirit of camaderie 
and his sparkling humor, coupled 
with modesty, made him the man 
we loved." 

Realizing the space limitations 
of your paper, I regret that I can- 
not outline the many unselfish, 
thoughtful, humanitarian and al- 
truistic things which "Doc" did 
for the college and for his stu- 
dents and associates during the 
years, but to confirm the fact 
that he was in fact head of the 
Department of Health and Physi- 
cal Education, for more than 15 
years, I am enclosing a machine 
copy of a news story concerning 
him 

Sincerely yours, 
John Makar 



ROTC's chapter of the Associa- 
tion of the United States Army, 
will be a first at Northwestern. 

The Cadre advisor for the 
Black Knights is Captain Paul 
Lister, a member of the Military 
Science Department of North- 
western State College. Captain 
Lister came to Northwestern in 
1967 after a tour of duty in Viet- 
nam. 



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Editor's note: This article is being 
reprinted from the Washington Daily 
News to quiet rumors of a Jean 
Dixon disaster prediction which alledg- 
edly threatened this campus. 

A false report of a prediction 
attributed to Mrs. Jeane Dixon, 
which denies emphatically, is 
sweeping college campuses of 
the Eastern Seaboard and the 
Midwest. Mrs. Dixon is anxious 
to scotch the rumor. 

The rumor changes in detail 
from hour to hour and from one 
locality to another, but generally 
it quotes Mrs. Dixon as saying 
that a mass killing will occur on 
the campus of a college. 

The calls that have come to, 
"The News", about a half dozen 
in the past week, say the predic- 
tion named a college on the East- 
ern Seaboard and even set a date 
for the tragedy. 

Mrs. Dixon declares she never 
made any such prediction, pri- 
vately or publicly, and even if 
she were to forsee such a tragedy 
visiting a specific she would not 
make it public. 

"It is my policy to notify the 
proper officials if and when I 
pick up vibrations indicating a 
disaster," she said. "The author- 
ities know best how to alert their 
people without causing panics; 
and also how best to protect lives 
and property." 



Mrs. Dixon said the current 
rumor was first heard early last 
spring in Oklahoma City. Within 
two weeks it had spread to Fort 
Worth and to many schools of 
the Southwest Conference. The 
false story, after a summer rest, 
flared up again in October. 

Most recently, it has frighten- 
ed students at colleges in upstate 
New York, including Skidmore, 
Alfred and Syracuse. Calls to 
"The News" came from colleges 
in New England and in Virgina. 

Mrs. Dixon's horoscope column 
appears daily in "The News" 
which also publishes her period- 
ic predictions. When "The New" 
subscribbed to her columns, it's 
editors were warned by Mrs. Dix- 
on's representatives that there 
would be many rumors of predic- 
tions falsely attributed to her. 
And this has proven true. 

The most notable of the false 
rumors that have come to "The 
News" was the report last spring 
that the Chesapeake Bay Bridge 
would collapse on the July 4th 
weekend. 

Attempts to track all such ru- 
mors back to their source always 
fail. It's always: "I heard it from 
a friend who read it somewhere, 
or heard it somewhere." 





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THE CURRENT SAUCE 




1968 AWARD WINNERS at the Quarterback Club's annual football banquet are (seated left to right) Tony Papa, offensive back award, 
Kenny Hrapmann, defensive back award, David Centanni, knockdown award, Wayne Estay, defensive line award, and Lester Latino, Demon 
award, captain award, and most tackles. Standing winners are Don Durham, scholastic award, shelley Dickie, offensive line award, head 
coach Glenn Gossett, Don Guidry, most valuable player and captain award, Sterling Baldwin, scout line award, and Mark Nyvall, scout 
back award. 



Friday, December 6, 1968 

Intramural Scoop 

All four leading teams drew 
byes in their respective leagues 
as the first round of intramural 
basketball playoff competition 
got underway this week. 

The A.M.S. Super Stars down- 
ed BSU No. 2 to get a berth 
in the playoffs against the No 
Names, who had a bye. Their 
game was played yesterday. The 
winner will play the winner of 
the Decurion's Disciples vs the 
Peacocks game to decide the 
champions of League A. 

In League B the Why U's drew 
a bye, and will play the Rejects, 
who defeated the Hijas in their 
first-round game. The Hooking 
Bulls and the Barbarious Saints 
will battle in second-round com- 
petition Monday at 4:30. 

BSU No. 1, leaders of League 
C, played the Stump Jumpers 
yesterday in an effort to advance 
in the playoffs against the win- 
ners of the Soul Kings vs. Piney 
Wood Rooters game to take 
place Monday at 4:30. 

The Soul Kings were victorious 
over the Fighting Frosh while 
the Rooters overpowered their 
opponents, the Monarchs in their 
first-round games. 

The fraternity league leaders, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, had no op- 
ponent in the first round. They 
will take on the Kappa Sigma 
five, who defeated Pi Kappa Phi. 

Kappa Alpha and the Dirty 
Half-Dozen plus 1 played yester- 
day. The winners will vie with 
Sigma Tau Gamma Monday at 
5:45 for a spot against the win- 
ners of the TKE-Kappa Sigma 
game. 

As competition advances furth- 
er into the playoffs, some inter- 
esting battles should be available 
for intramural basketball fans. 
(See SCOOP — Page 5) 



Ten Players Grab Awards in Annual Banquet 



by Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Campus Editor 

Northwestern's 1968 football 
team was honored Monday night 
at the annual awards banquet 
sponsored by the Demons' 
Quarterback Club. Some 200 fans, 
players, coaches and club mem- 
bers attended the dinner at the 
First Methodist Church. 

Coach Glenn Gossett paid tri- 
bute to his assistants and players 
as he expressed, "This is the 
finest coaching staff I have ever 



bean associated with. Both players 
and coaches had a tremendous 
attitude and a will to win." 

Gossett also reflected on the 
future: "We should have a great 
future. Six out of our 22 starters 
in the last game were freshman." 

The entire staff showed appre- 
ciation for the senior leadership 
on the team. Kenny Ferro, David 
Don Guidry were praised as team 
leaders. 

Guidry, Latino Head List 

Senior quarterback Don Guidry 
arxi junior linebacker Les)ter 



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Latino were the top award 
winners, 

Guidry, a record: breaking 
field general from Church Point, 
holds every NSC passing record. 
He finished his distinguished 
college career with more total 
plays, more passes and comple- 
tions, more total touchdown 
tosses than anyone in North- 
western history. His 38 TD tosses 
is a career high for a Gulf States 
Conference quarterback. 

Don won the Most Valuable 
player trophy ^nd was named 
permainent captain with Latino. 
Both awards were voted on by 
the team members. 

Latino walked off with three 
trophies: the Demon Award 1 , 
given to the player who perform- 
ed notably and consistently all 
year, Most Tackles (72), and the 
Captains' Award. 

Two freshman, safety Kenny 
Hrap'mann and middle guard 
Wayine Estay, copped defensive 
honors. Hrapmann graded 86.4 
per cent for the season and was 



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second in the GSC in intercep- 
tions with six. Estay graded 80.4 
per cent and was a stewart in 
the middle. 

Switching to the offensive side, 
Totny Papa and Shelley Dickie 
received trophies. Sophomore 
halfback Papa graded 89.3 per 
cent and senior ta(ckle Dickie 
had 82 per cent. 

David Centanni, senior offensive 
gujard, revived the Knockdown 
Award with 153 during the year. 
This was about 25 per cent of the 
time that David had his oppenent 
immobile an the ground. 

Don Durham garnered the 
Scholastic Award with hfe 3.3 
average. 

The Scout team, made mostly 
of redshirts had two honor win- 
ners. Vic Nyvall's brother, Mark 
won the backfield honor while 
Sterling Baldwin captured the 
lineman award. 

Tentative Letterman 

Forty-four players were recog- 
nized as tentative letterman. The 
Athletic Council has to approve 
the choices, but it is considered 
merely formality. 

Northwestern's 1968 football 
letterman include Ronnie Bagley, 
John Boogaerts, Randy Brodnax, 
Kenny Callens, David Centanni, 
Greg Clark, Dick Concilio, Shellev 
Dickie, Don Durham, Walter 
Edler, Wayne Estay, Kenny Ferro. 

Steve Gaspard, Larry Gaudet, 



Benton Gibson, Gil Gibson, Don 
Guidry, Tom Hjagin, Wlayne 
Haney, Melvin Howard, Kenny 
Hrapmann, Rusty James, Bobby 
Koncak, Lpster Latiino, BobMc- 
Allen, John MsClendon, Gary 
McCreary, Don Mayfield. 

Don Miser, Mace Morris, Jerry 
Mott, Vic Nyvall, Tony Papa, Al 
Phillips, David Smith, Larry 
Smith, Paul Tacker, Randy Tate, 
Craig Tripp, Tommy Wallis, 
Richard Ware, Ronnie Whatley, 
and Jim Whitten. 

Jimmy Esnault, George Hollis, 
John Porche, and John Romano 
lettered as the Demons' managers 
and trainers. 

Dr. W. D. Bradley, president 
of the QB club, presented the 
coaches with ties and presided 
over the dinner with master 
of ceremonies Jerry Pierce, News 
Bureau Director. 



WATCH OUT FOR 
THE OTHER GUY 




Drive Defensively! 



We are shooting Christmas pictures 
through Dec. 14th in time to deliver 
before you leave on the 21st. 

Make Your Appointment Now 



JOHN C. GUILLET 



403 2nd. Street 



Phone 352-2381 



Friday, December 6, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 



Purple and White Cagers Picked To Win GSC 



by David Miller 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

The Northwestern State Demon 
basketball team, picked to win 
the Gulf States Conference by 
the conference coaching staff, 
lost its first two games of the 
season last week. The Purple anr* 
White squadbowed to powerful 
North Texas State 114-84 and 
slipped below Stephen F. Austih 
98-91. 

Coach Tynes Hildebrand's 1968- 
69 roster is almost a retake of 
the Gulf States Conference t>y 
last years lineup. The entire 
starting team form last year is 



returning to try and live up to 
the pre-saeson predictions, along 
the pre-season predictions, along 
All GSC Picks Back 

All GSC teamers James Wyatt 
and Pete Gray are back to dd 
spice to the team effort. Wyatt 
in a forward position pulled down 
an average of 19.6 rebounds last 
season and netted 22.2 points a 
game. Gray, with a sizzling .574 
percent record in the field goal 
department, pushed in an aver- 
age of 18.4 points a game. 
Bloodworth and W 'aiding 

Newcomers to the Demon squad 
who will be called upon regularly 
are Charles Bloodworth and Carl 



ton Walding. Bloodworth, 6-8 and 
230 pounds is expected to bring 
much needed help to the Demon 
rebounding records. Walding's 
agile 6-3 frame will aid the Purple 
and White in the shooting area. 
North Texas State 
The North Texas State squad 
took over early in the game last 
Saturday night outscoring the De- 
mons 114-84. The running and 
shooting tactics of the Eagles 
were too much for the underbog 
Demons. The Texas five consis- 
tently outdid the Northwestern 
cagers on the backboards racking 
up 63 ricochets to the Demons 32. 
After the half the Eagles went 



led By Guidry 



Demons Tear Up Old NSC Record 
Books by Setting 23 New Marks 



Final Northwestern State Col 
lege football statistics show that 
the 1968 Demons, sparked by sen- 
sational senior quarterback Don 
Guidry, shattered 23 school rec- 
ords during the season just end- 
ed. 

The veteran from Church Point 
who was voted by his teammates 
to be the most valuable player 
at NSC this season, started the 
season by breaking the NSC and 
Gulf States Conference records 
for passes attempted when he 



fired 50 against Abilene Christian. 

Guidry's other single game 
marks include most yards gain- 
ed (331 against Southeastern), 
most passes completed (24 
against LSU, also a GSC record) 
and most touchdown passes 
(three) which he accomplished 
in three different games). Don's 
total offensive production of 373 
yards in the SLC game and his 
63 plays against ACC are also 
ercords for a Demon. 

Don's season totals of 261 at- 



Gossett Considered 
For Baylor Top Spot 



by Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Campus Editor 

Glenn Gossett, Northwestern's 
head football coach and acting 
athletic director, said earlier this 
week that Baylor University of- 
ficials had not contacted him 
contacted him concerning the 
job opening as football coach for 
Baylor. 

According to the Associated 
Press, Gossett had been specula- 
ted for the job along with head 
coaches Jim Pittman of Tulane, 
Homer Rice of Cincinnati, Rod 
Rust of North Texas State, and 
Jerry Claiborne of Virginia Tech. 
Assistants Mike Campbell of Tex- 
as and Melvin Johnson of Arkan- 
sas are being considered accord- 
ing to AP. 

Former Baylor coach, John 
Bridges, was fired from his po- 
sition last week after 10 cam- 
paigns with Baylor. The Bears 
had a 48-53-1 record including 
3-7 this year during Bridges ten- 
ure. Baylor has not won a South- 
west Conference championship 
in 44 years has experienced 
five straight losing seasons. 

Gossett coached five years in 
a defensive capacity for the 



SWC's Southern Methodist Uni- 
versity. 

Immediate Plans 

The entire coaching staff has 
been going through their second 
recruiting season and will con- 
tinue in the immediate future. 
Saturday (tomorrow) is the ear- 
liest official signing date for pro- 
spective players. All the major 
cities in Louisiana have been 
scouted along with several out of 
state prospects. 

Over one-third of the official 
roster last season was made up 
of freshman which would indi- 
cate a good recruiting year. An- 
other productive year is antici- 
pated by the staff. 

Quarterbacks and interior line- 
man on both sides of the line 
are being most sought after. 

Scheduling Changes 

Insuring a schedule with more 
appeal to the fans ranks as the 
number one job after recruiting 
is over, Louisiana College has 
been dropped and a suitable op- 
ponent will have to be found. A 
10-game schedule is also being 
considered if a caliber team can 
be listed. 



tempts, 116 completions for 1,712 
yards and 16 touchdowns wiped 
out the NSC record in each cat- 
egory. His total offense for the 
'68 season resulted in three more 
records for the Northwestern vet- 
eran, including 344 plays, 2,101 
yards and an average of 233.4 
yards a game. 

Guidry's primary target dur- 
ing the season, sophomore split 
end Al Phillips of Baton Rouge, 
moved in as the Demon's top sin- 
gle season reciever with 35 cat- 
ches for 642 yards and 10 touch- 
downs. Phillip's three scoring 
catches against Louisiana Tech 
is also a record. 

As a team, Northwestern es- 
tablished marks for most total 
yards gained in a single season, 
3,570, most total yards averaged 
per game, 396.6, and most yards 
averaged per game passing, 
194.6. 

The Demons' 331 yards 
through the air in the season fin- 
ale against Southeastern was al- 
so a record, as the minus 13 
yards rushing Northwestern al- 
lowed Louisiana College. 

PAUL WILL MISS CC MEET 

Junior distance ace Paul 
Trueman will miss the district 
cross country championship meet 
held tomorrow in Hammon due 
to severly twisted ankle that he 
suffered in the NAIA Champion- 
ships held in Oklahoma City two 
weeks ago. It marks the third 
straight year that he has been 
hampered by injuries. 

Without their iumber one run- 
ner, the going will be tough for 
the rest of the team over the 
four mile asphalt course. 

Coach John Thompson expres- 
sed the hope that Trueman will 
be accepted to run in the an- 
nual Sugar Bowl track meet held 
in late December, and that Paul 
will be sufficiently healed and 
be in shape for the outing. 



into a spree that netted them a 
30 point lead with 12:30 left in 
the game. 

Stephen F. Austin 

Stephen F. Austin coming off 
a 27-3 record from last year and 
2-0 thus far this season brought 
a big bunch of boys with them 
to play basketball Tuesday night. 
Coach Marshall Brown's starting 
five averaged 6-7 leg by 6-ll'/2 
George Johnson. The Lumber- 
jacks connected for 47 percent 
from the field while the Demons 
still cold, could only muster 38 
percent. 

While rebounding was the 
Purple and White's greatest 
wound against North Texas State, 
it was their most outstanding 
asset against the much taller 
Lumberjacks. The Demons grab- 
bed 61 off the boards while the 
cagers from Texas salvaged 55. 

The game belonged to the 
'Jacks all the way with the De- 
mons trailing 45-34 at the half 
mons trailing 45-34 at the half. 
But with 4:30 left in the game 
the Demons rallied with a full 
court press and managed four 
straight baskets before the Lum- 
berjacks could call time. Up to 
the final seconds the demons got 
within two points of the then 
shaky 'Jacks but with 39 seconds 
showing the Texas team pulled 
ahead to end the game 98-91. 

Scoring high for the Demons 
was James Wyatt with 24 points 
and the same number of re- 
bounds. Charles Bloodworth was 
next in line with 14 points and 
seven rebounds. Pete Gray and 
Jim Peffer added 13 each. The 
Lumberjacks best effort was 
shown by Johnson with 23 points 
and 12 recoveries from the 
boards. 

Other GSC Teams 

The 1968-69 poll from the GSC 
coaches gives the second place 



CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS 

You can now complete your entire list 
in 1 single stop at: 

DeBlieux's Pharmacy or New Drug Store 

We Handle Such Famous Brands As: 



FOR MEN 



FOR LADIES 



Ambush 
Tabu 
Corday 



Faberge' Canoe Faberge 
Brut Jade East Chanel No. 5 

Pub English Leather Chantilly 

We also have tons of stationery and many wallets and other gift items 
that can be personalized by our imprinting methods. 



Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-4582 . 



629 2nd. St. 
Phone 352-2386 



berth to the powerful offensive 
minded Bulldogs from Southwest- 
ern. The rest of the conference 
is picked to have McNeese in 
third position followed by Lou- 
isiana Tech, Northeast, Nicholls 
State, and Southeastern. 

Demons Host Cardinals 
The Purple and White Squad 
will host the Cardinals from La- 
mar Tech tonight before going 
into conference play next week 
against USL. 

The Demon returners posted 
a 12-12 overall season last year 
and tied for third in the GSC 
play. 

Intramural Scoop 

(Continued from Page 4) 
After the completion of seven 
intramural events, PEK leads the 
intramural teams with 570 points. 
Steve Hanie and Leslie Horst 
have each racked up 55 points 
to lead individual competition. 

Points are awarded each team 
for a successful participation in 
intramural football, free throw 
compttition, cross country, paddle 
ball, ping pong, volleyball, and 
badminton. 

Not far behind PEK in team 
standings, Sigma Tau has 520 
points, while Kappa Sigma has 
500. 

Other top teams are Kappa Al- 
pha, 260; Hooking Bulls, 250; Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, 215; Tri Delta 
Sigma, 215; Pi Kappa Phi 195; 
Wesley, 160; and BSU, 120. 

In individual competition, rat- 
ed on participation in one or 
more events, including team 
events, J. Rambin follows Hanie 
an(d Horst wfth 40 individual 
points. 

Other leaders are Bob Going, 
30; B. Williams, 30; M. Delcam- 
bre, 30; Don Stokes, 25; Pat 
Garner, 25; and D. Mayeaux, 25. 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



Regular 


Now Only 


$29.95 


$18.00 


49.95 


35.00 


79.95 


50.00 


59.95 


45.00 


34.95 


24.00 


14.95 


9.50 



Special Holiday Sale 

Shorty Wigs 
Long M.M. Wigs 
Hand Made Wigs 
Long Falls 
Mini Falls 
Wiglets 

SPECIAL WIG & HAIR PIECE SALE 
5 DAYS ONLY 
Thursday— Friday— Monday — Tuesday— Wednesday 
December 5, 6, 9, 10, 11 

Wig Styling - $6.00 
Wiglet Styling - $3.00 

WIG BOTIQUE 



106 Touline St. 



Phone 352-3256 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 6, 1968 



Greeks Enter Christmas Season With Many Activities 

PI KAPPA PHI organization. icadda c icim A . ' 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa has been busy this 
week planning for one of then- 
biggest weekends of the year. 
This Friday, Saturday, and Sun- 
day, the brothers will celebrate 
their founders day. First on the 
agenda will be a semi-formal 
dinner-dance to be held Friday 
night in the Student Union cafe- 
teria. The Northwestern State 
College Stage Band will provide 
the entertainment. Visiting with 
the brothers will be alumni from 
throughout the state, and a spec- 
ial guest will be Mel Metcalf, the 
past national president of Pi 
Kappa Phi Fraternity. 

Saturday the brothers and their 
dates will enjoy the parade and 
fireworks plus the Neil Diamond 
show in the Coliseum. Sunday 
the actives and pledges will at- 
tend services in the First Metho- 
dist Church here in Natchitoches. 
At 2 p.m. Sunday the pledges 
will take on the actives in the 
annual pledge-active football 
game. Sunday night the annual 
pledge-active beer bust will be 
held. This will round out the 
weekend of activities. 

Wednesday night the "Little 
Sisters of Pi Kappa Phi" met to 
discuss decorations and favors 
for the dinner-dance. Also they 
discussed plans to initiate 10 new 
members into the Little Sisters 



organization. 

Pi Kappa Phi pledges and ac- 
tives will collect canned goods 
Thursday night to finish up their 
Christmas campaign for the 
needy. The men have been out 
once before collecting canned 
goods. 

Archon Larry Gracie wishes to 
extend his thanks to the actives, 
pledges, and little sisters, for 
their help in preparing to make 
this weekend a huge success. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappa Sorority will hold 
initiation this Sunday at their 
house on Greek hill three girls 
are up for initiation. They are 
Lelia Eddy, Barbara Michels, and 
Fran Holloway After initiation 
the sisters will attend church 
services and then a banquet 
honoring the new initiates. A 
model meeting will be held Sun- 
day afternoon. 

Sigma Kappa actives gave a 
Thanksgiving party for the pledg- 
es Monday night last week. This 
week the girls are taking Christ- 
mas decorations and gifts to 
Old Folks Home, which is their 
gerontology project. The sisters 
are planning a party for the 
children in Vets Town before 
the Christmas holidays. Chair- 
man of the planning committee 
is Gidget Maxwell. 




Perfect symbol 

of ttie love you share 

Being with each other, doing things together . . . knowing that 
your affection is growing into precious and enduring love. Happily, 
all these cherished moments will be forever symbolized by your 
diamond engagement ring. 

If the name, Keepsake, is in the ring and on the tag, you are 
assured of fine quality and lasting satisfaction. The engagement 
diamond is flawless, of superb color, and precise modem cut. Your 
Keepsake Jeweler will assist you in making your selection . . . He's 
in the yellow pages, under "Jewelers." 

REGISTERED 



REGISTERED _ 

K e ep s oJLce 

DIAMOND RINGS 




LEE CROWN 
Rings from $100 to $10,000. Illustrations enlarged to show beauty of 
detail. • Trade mark rcg. A. H. Pond Companv, Inc.. Est. 1892. 

r; 



ROYALTY 



HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING 

Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engage- 
ment and Wedding" and new 12-page full color folder, both for 
only 25c. Also, send special offer of beautiful 44-page Bride's Book. 



Name 

Address, 

City 

State 



-Zip- 



KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, N. Y. 13201 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Three boys were pledged into 
Kappa Sigma last week. They 

wer« :D a my B„ 6 ue,BU.G«,r 6 e, yffa ^Omen's 



and Ray Turner 

This week the brothers have 
been very busy in preparation 
for their annual Christmas for- 
mal. The dance will be held to- 
night in the Student Union Ball- 
room and entertainment will be 
provided by the "Leather Pages", 
a band from New Orleans. Dress 
for the evening will be semi- 
formal. 

New officers, the Kappa Sigma 
"Dream Girl" and her Court, and 
the best pledge of the year were 
elected in last week's meeting. 
The results will be announced 
during the dance tonight. 

An active-pledge football game 
was played and the actives took 
the edge with a 13-12 win. 

Basketball play has advanced 
to the playoff stage and next 
week should decide the finalists. 

Dr. Knipmeyer, Kappa Sigma's 
faculty advisor, was elected the 
"Teacher of the Year" here last 
week. The brothers extend their 
congratulations to their newly- 
elected councelor. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

The pledges of Kappa Alpha 
are having a booth on the river 
bank downtown during the Christ- 
mas lights to raise money. 

The pledges are also having 
a pledge exchange Thursday 
night with the pledges of Pi Mu 
at the Kappa Alpha Fraternity 
house. The KA's are furnishing 
the band and the Phi Mu's will 
provide the refreshments. 

New committees were chosen 
last week. Those chosen to head 
the committees w)01 have the 
heaviest work load on their 
shoulders this next year. The 
chairmen of the committees are: 
Executive Committee, Miles; 
Prudential Committee, Branton; 
Social Committee, Gentz; Ath- 
letic Committee, Tingle; Rush 
Chairman, Warren; Pledge Chair- 
man, Tingle; Scholarship Com- 
mittee, Morales; House Chair- 
man, Miles; New House Com- 
mittee, Caldwell; Public Rela- 
tions Committee, Restovich; Old 
South Committee, Cooksey; Ini- 
tiation Committee, Tingle; IFC, 
Smith; and Alumni Relations, 
Cooksey. 

Mike Restovich has also been 
named as the new Number rv. 

The brothers are planning a 
social function during the Christ- 
mas lights weekend, and a 
Christmas party the next week- 
end. 

This past weekend a Province 
Council meeting of Kappa Alpha 
Fraternity was held in the fra- 
ternity house at Centenary Col- 
lege in Shreveport. All seven 
chapters in the state met to vote 
on the petition for a new chap- 
ter at McNeese State College in 
Lake Charles. The colony at Mc- 
Neese will soon become the 
eighth chapter of Kappa Alpha 
Fraternity in the state. Brother 
Leroy Scott was recently elected 



Student Government Begins 

Dorm Trials 



Editors note: This is the first of 
a series of reprints which are an 
attempt to discover the roots of 
Student Government at North- 
western. This article was publish- 
ed in the Nov. 9, 1922 issue of the 
Current Sauce. It was headed. 
"Student Government At College." 

After several attempts on the 
part of students to get student 
government on Normal Hill, it 
was decided by President Roy 
and several teachers that it should 
be given a trail by second, third 
and fourth year students. So 
these were placed in the new 
Dormitory C and the plan is being 
tried. 

A meeting of all girls of C was 
called in the first week of the 
term and it was decided that the 
government would be carried 
out with the aid of a Council 
composed of seven members. A 
House President Brernadette 
Langlia, was elected, and she will 
be President of the Council. 



Then, the girls of the upper 
and lower floors met separately 
and each elected three girls to be 
on the council. The upper girls 
elected Emma Adelle Frere, Ruby 
Craton and Ruby White; and 
those of the lower floors elected 
Hedwych Stahl, Carmen Kennedy 
and Grace Rogers. 

Next, the council met with Miss 
Feltus and made a list of rules 
and regulations, b^ which the 
body of students will be governed. 
These were accepted by the girls 
of C Dormitory. Carrie Mont- 
gomery was elected Treasurer. 

There are two monitors on a 
floor, with new ones elected each 
week so as not to put the burden 
on a few. 

So far, student government 
has proved a success in this dorm- 
itory; and we hope that the 
results will be so satisfactory that 
it can be extended to other dorm- 
itories on the Hill. 



Alpha Lambda Delta Sponsors 
All College Fine Arts Festival 



Auditions will be held Thursday, 
Dec. 12, in the Student Union 
Ballroom for participation in the 
Festival of Creative Arts, a cul- 
tural event to be sponsored by 
Alpha Lambda Delta. 

According to Margaret Kovar, 
president of the Nu Sigma Chi 
Chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, 
any interested students wishing 
to enter exhibits in arts and 
interior design, music, or archi- 
techure may take part. 

The audition meeting will be 
held at 7 p.m. in the ballroom. 
The Festival, which will include 
a fashion show and a mock night 
club dubbed the Purple Pet in 
in addition to the exhibits, will 
run Feb. 27, 28, and March 1. 

It will be held in the Student 
Union and will also feature ex- 
hibits by faculty, staff, and some 
guests. Some 300 persons have 

Providence Commander for the 
White Providence. 

This past Sunday the KA's at- 
tended church services at the 
Trinity Episcopal church here in 
Natchitoches. 

The brothers would like to 
extend congratulations to alumni 
Stan Branton for his fine record 
in law school. He recently won 
first place in the "Noot Court" 
hearing at the law school at LSU. 
This "Noot Court" is a mock law 
court presided over by the Su- 
preme Court. This is considered 
to be one of the highest, if not 
the highest, honor in law school. 

Kappa Alpha Fraternity pledg- 
ed two boys this past week. They 
are Charles Clowney from El 
Dorado and Buz Allen from Lafa- 
yette 



already signed up. 

All proceeds will go to the 
Retarded Children's and Crippled 
Children's Funds. 

Miss Kovar said that the stated 
purpose of the project is, "To 
create a positive image by invol- 
ving students and college on a 
worth wile project and to offset 
any possible negative image that 
may have been projected by re- 
cent events or be projected in 
the future on the campus." 
Northwestern's chapter of Alpha 
Lambda Delta, an honorary 
society consisting of sophomore 
women achieving a grade average 
of 3.5 or better during their fresh- 
man years, is asking for assistance 
in sponsorship of the project 
form active groups on campus. 

The Lions Club and many 
other business and civic organiza- 
tions of Natchitoches have al- 
ready become official sponsors. 

Another benifit derived from 
the proposed Festival of Crea- 
tive Arts is the opportunity for 
the student to display his works 
in the various fields of arts and 
crafts. 

In voicing Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta's expectation of the Festival, 
Miss Kovar said, "We feel that 
this is a worthwhile project not 
only for the college, but for the 
town of Natchitoches, and that 
it will induce better relations be- 
tween both students and citizens. 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
in Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



Atlanta Magazine 
Has Story Contest 

Atlanta Magazine will sponsor 
a $1,250 short story contest with 
prizes of $750, $300, and $200. 

Manuscripts must be previous- 
ly unpublished works of short 
fiction, neatly typed, doubled- 
spaced, and not more than 25 
pages long. They must be sub- 
mitted by March 1, 1969 to Atlan- 
ta, 1104 Commerce Building At- 
lanta, Ga. 30303. Entries should 
include a postage-paid, self-ad- 
dressed return envelope. 

Atlanta's editors will judge the 
entries. Winners will be announc- 
ed in the May issue. Prize-win- 
ning entries will be published 
in the magazine. Published en- 
ergies will become the property 
of Atlanta Magazine. Other manu- 
scripts will be returned if a re- 
turn envelope is enclosed. 

"We think it's time to try some 
tiction occasionally," says Editor 
Jack Lang. "It will help balance 
our more serious editorial matter, 
and we may uncover important 
young talent in the region. 

If so, fine, but mainly we want 
the magazine to be more enter- 
taining. Our readers have indi- 
cated in recent surveys they want 
more fiction. We're going to give 
it to them. If we can't get the 
quality material we're looking 
for, of course, we'll reconsider 




Friday, December 6, 1968 



Famous 
Last 
Words 

of 1968 



"I always wear safety- 
belts if I'm going on a 
long trip. But not if I'm 
just going down to the 
supermarket. That's 
right in the neighbor- 
hood. What could 
happen?" 

— Kathleen Farrelt 
(1943-1968) 

"Well, personally, I 
figure if you get in an 
accident, there's always 
the chance you might 
be thrown clear. That 
sometimes happens, 
doesn't it?" 

—Keith Reinhard 
(1947-1968) 

"Oh, no. Safety belts 
just make me feel 
nervous about driving. 
Besides, they wrinkle 
your clothes." 

— Loii Claypool 
(1931-1968) 

"Not me, man. 
Just don't like to feel 
strapped in when I get 
behind that wheel." 

— Michael Gordon 
(1948-1968) 



Whats your excuse? 



Advertising contributed 
for the public good. 



Remington 
Browning 
Winchester 

Ifhica 

Colt 

Smith & Wesson 
Savage 

GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 

The Students' Friend 




(IVY PEEBLES MEDICINE SHOW) furnished the music for the 
annual Potpourri. Taking place at the Ball was the presentation of 
the Potpourri Court which was officiated by Bill Fowler, Vice-Presi- 
dent of the Student Government Association. The Ball was sponsored 
by the Potpourri which was under the leadership of Gail Dooley, 
of Bossier City. 



COED OF THE WEEK, Karen 
Karisny is a lovely senior art 
education major hailing from 
Tioga. Art involves more than 
just desire, and Karen has put 
her talent to use serving on a 
Student Union committee. 



Relevant Issues 



By Henry Burns 
SGA President 

"What has the Student Govern- 
ment Association done for me?" 
This is a valid question asked by 
want to be involved in the re- 
sponsible government which 
represents them in the collegiate 
scene. The ainswer to this com- 
plicated question can not be given 
in a list (1, 2, 3), but must be 
delineated in constitution duties, 
expected duties, and those duties 
of iniative and constructive ima- 
gination. To me, Studetnt Govern- 
ment means to be alert to student 
needs. A need to one student is 
his need and it must be respected 
because this is causing his dis- 
contentment. Can all the student 
needs be alleviated? No! Because 
as one problem is solved and its 
affliction is smoothed over, then 
another erupts as the predomin- 
ant issue with all its urgency and 
merit. My basic contention here 
is that improvement can always 
be improved on. 

The Student Government has 
many active committees that are 
dilgently searching for better 
avenues of student life in the 
realm of academic, and social 
being of the individual. Many of 
these changes never receive 
publicity; in fact, they are a result 
of normal transactions between 
the SGA and the administration 
or other concerns. 

Generation of interest by 
caused the SGA to publicize its 
functions as well as new student 
efforts and new student contri- 
butions to the campus welfare. 



No longer can things be taken for 
granted but tangible proof must 
be given to show the vast area 
of student participation in this 
institution structure. Let me be 
the "first" to admit that even a 
greater understanding is needed. 
With constructive criticism, this 
is within our grasps and, let me 
stand to sty that I am dedicating 
myself to this task. 

Let's look at some of the issues 
that are being handled by the 
SGA: (1) Judical functions, (2) 
Allen and Allen vending ma- 
chines, (3) cafeteria line, (4) book 
enchange,(5) pavinjg of parking 
lots, (6) Free Speech Forum, (7) 
"Action Line," (8) jukebox, (9) 
other contemsions presented by 
interested students. 

Maybe your pet gr}ie\<ance 
hasn't been aired by SGA. The 
problem might lie in the fact that 
we are not informed. This is the 
purpose of the recently formed 
"Action Lin^l";— to inskire com- 
munications between the student 
and the administration. Now. by 
phone, any studeftt can relate 
grievances to the SGA for action, 
answers, and solutions to pro- 
blems. (Time 2-4 P.M. Thurs- 
days-Phone number-5296) 

If we are to preserve the proper 
academic atmosphere at North- 
western State College, we must 
meet the problems that beseige 
us with a certain amount of ag- 
gressive firmness. And, a mutual 
understanding with cooperation 
must be maintained in order to 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

e STEAKS ® SEAFOOD © SANDWICHES 
• NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING —:— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



seek out and obtain the goals of 
higher education for our prepara- 
tion in a competitive society. 
Isn't that what college is all 
about? 



Gray Ghosts 
Down Southern 

The Gray Ghosts, the college's 
ROTC Rifle Team, took part in 
a two school rifle match at South- 
ern University in Baton Rouge, 
Louisiana on November 22, 1968. 

The Gray Ghosts, headed by 
Cadet 2nd lieutenant Wayne 
Cooley and Cadet Sergeant Ken- 
neth Kern, won this match 
against Southern University by 
a score of 47 to 11. This was done 
under the handicap of having 
two of the team's best firer's out 
due to illness. Wayne Cooley was 
the high scorer for the North- 
western State College Gray 
Ghosts with a score of 251. 

Besides Cadet 2nd Lieutenant 
Cooley, other members of the 
Northwestern State College 
ROTC Rifle Team who fired in 
this match were Larry Baum- 
gardner, William Allbritten, 
Roger Opio, George Hinds, and 
Ralph Green. 

The Gray Ghosts remained in 
Baton Rouge Friday night and 
continued on to New Orleans on 
Saturday for some well deserved 
rest and relaxation. "The Team 
this year should be the best we 
have had at NSC for a long 
time." said Mr. Cooley when ask- 
ed to comment, "due to the fact 
that the average team score is 
between 240 and 250." 

This week the Gray Ghosts are 
preparing for the Fort Polk Re- 
gional Rifle Match to be held at 
Fort Polk, Louisiana this Satur- 
day, December 7,1968. At this 
match the Gray Ghosts will com- 
pete against rifle teams from 
Louisiana State University, Mc- 
Neese, Northeast, Tulane, Loyo- 
la, Arkansas State, and Southern 
University. 



Book Club Will 
Sponsor Contest 

Harry Scherman, Chairman of 
the Board of the Book-of-the- 
Month Club, announced that Ral- 
ph Ellison, Louis Kronenberger, 
and William Styron have been 
named as the National Board of 
Judges of the Book-of-the-Month 
Club Third Annual Creative Writ- 
ing Fellowship. 

The Writing Fellowship Pro- 
gram administered by the Col- 
leg English Association calls for 
the awarding of 14 fellowships 
of $3,000 each to seniors in A- 
merican and Canadian colleges 
and universities. 

Preliminary screening will be 
done by a board of 21 regional 
judges, three from each of seven 
geographic areas, which have ap- 
proximately equal student popu- 
lation. 

The Book-of-the-Month Club 
Writing Fellowships were creat- 
ed with the thought, Mr. Scher- 
man said, that there are many 
fellowships available for those 
who wish to pursue scientific 
and scholarly investigations but 
relatively few are available to 
the young creative writer. "We 
hope this program will help 
rectify this situation. We have 
designed it to give the gifted 
college senior an opportunity to 
develop his creative talents in 
the years following his gradua- 
tion." 

Ellison, author of the National 
Book Award-winning "Invisible 
Man," has lectured at New York 
University, Bennington College 
and Rutgers University. He is 
also the author of 'Shadow and 
Act," and is currently working 
on a new book. 

Kronenberger, noted critic and 
author, is currently Professor of 
Theatre Arts at Brandeis Uni- 
versity. He is the author of 
"Kings and Desperate Men" and 
"Grand Right and Left." 

Styron, whose "The Confes- 
sions of Nat Turner" won a Pu- 
litzer Prize, is also the author 
of "Lie Down in Darkness," "The 
Long March" and "Set This 
House on Fire." 

The Fellowship Program is 
open to any person who will be 
a senior in an accredited college 
or university in the United States 
or Canada on January 1, 1969. 
Closing date for entries is Jan- 
uary 1, 1969. 

Application blanks and full in- 
formation; about the Program 
may be obtained from any col- 
lege English Department or by 
writing to Miss Margery Darrell, 
Managing Director, Book-of- the- 
Month Club Writing Program, 
c/o College English Association, 
280 Park Avenue, New York, 
N.Y. 10017. 

Winners will be notified May 
1, 1969, and awards presented 
on June 15, 1969. 

The champion of this match 
will go to Fort Hood, Texas for 
the Fourth Army Rifle Match. 
The Gray Ghosts are looking for- 
ward to another victory this 
week. 

The Cadre advisor for the 
Gray Ghosts is Captain Richard 
Rahm is a veteran of many Army 
rifle teams and came to North- 
western after a tour in Vietnam. 



Shop 

Grillette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 6, 1968 





Bruce Kevil 



Knipmeyer Wins Prof Of Year 

Dr. William B. Knipmeyer, 
head of the department of social 
sciences at the college, has been 
elected by the student body as 

AWS Plans For 
Christmas 
Home Program 

The Associated Women Stu- 
dents at the college have begun 
preparations for their annual 
Christmas H at - Home Reception, 
scheduled for Dec. 15 from 3 un- 
til 5 p.m. in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 

Hundreds of coeds are prepar- 
ing dolls and clothing for the 
display and exhibits which will 
be viewed by several hundred 
students and area citizens. 

The theme of this year'5s re- 
ception is "Christmas Prepara- 
tions." Displays willbe ceintered 
around Christmas tree decora- 
tions, wrapping packages, Christ- 
mas shopping and other events 
which lead up to Christmas. 

Fifteen display booths have 
been prepared by the 12 women's 
dormitories, the Shreveport and 
Baton Rouge campuses of the 
and the offrdamptjs Associated 
Women Students. 

Some 75 dolls, dressed in cos- 
tumes centered around the recep- 
tion theme, will be used in 
exhibits. 

Exhibits will be on display 
throughout the day Sunday and 
also Monday and Tuesday. 
Natchitoches Parish school chil- 
dren will visit the displays during 
the three days. 

On Dec. 18, the exhibits will 
be dismantled, and the dolls will 
be packaged with all the clothes 
available and will be presented 
to the Natchitoches Jaycees for 
distribution to >the underprivfr 
leged children of the community 
for Christmas. 

The reception is an annual 
event of the AWS, and each year 



Professor of the Year. 

The annual Professor of the 
Year election is conducted by the 
college's yearbook, the Potpourri. 
Knipmeyer will be featured in the 
1969 edition of the yearbook. 

All students on the campus, 
with the exception of first-semes- 
ter freshman, are eligible to vote 
in the Professor of the Year 
election. 

Any full-tune or associate 
instructor wh)0\ teaches college- 
approved courses is eligible for 
nomination. Students vote for the 
professor they fell best exemp- 
lifies qualities of leadership and 
teacher ability. 

A graduate of St. Mary's High 
School in Natchitoches, Knip- 
meyer recivled his bachelor's 
degree from Louisiana State Un- 
iversity in 1947. He recieved his 
1950 and his doctorate from LSU 
in 1956. 

Knipmeyer has been professor 
and head of the social sciences 
department a t Northwestern 
since the spring of 1967. 

Before coming to Northwestern, 
he was chairman of the depart- 
ment of geography at the Univer- 
sity of Tampa, Fla. He has also 
taught at McNeese and Bradley 
University in Illinois. 

Vice-president of the Graduate 
Council at LSU, Knipmeyer holds 
membership in the Association 
of American Geographers, Amer- 
ican Geographical Society, South- 
western Social Science Association 
and Delta Phi Alpha. 

the dozens of dolls are used to 
make Christmas brighter for the 
needy children lof lihe Natchi- 
toches area. 

Edith DeWitt of Pineville is 
president of th© Associated 
Women Students, and Marjorie 
Padula of Bossier City, the organ- 
ization's social chairman, is 
serving as chairman of the 
Christmas-at-Home Reception. 

Dean of Women Lucile Hen- 
drick is AWS advisor and spon- 
sors the reception. 



ATTENTION STUDENTS!! 

Have you tried a DEMON BURGER lately? 
If not — then stop by and see us. You may even 
want to try our Daily Dinner Special at the 

- DEMON'S GRILL - 

Where the students of NSC are always welcome 

College Avenue Phone 352-8245 



SGA Initiates Book Exchange; 
Undercuts Book Store Prices 



by G. T. Spence 
Current Sauce Correspondent 

To alleviate student problems 
with book reselling, the Student 
Government Association has ini- 
tiated a Book Exchange program 
for students. The new measure 
will be headed by Bruce Kevil, 
chairman of the Student Services 
Committee. 

The purpose of the Book Ex- 
change is to give the student a 
greater amount of resell cash for 
his book investment than he 
would receive at the college book 
store. 

In addition to this, the ex- 
change would give students low- 
er prices when they bought books 
in the spring by eliminating the 
middle man. 

The Book Exchange will open 
on Monday, Jan. 13, and will ac- 
cept books from students who 
wish to sell. When the student 
brings his book, he will be given 
an envelope on which he writes 
his name, permanent student 
number, and his NSC Box num- 
ber. Also on the envelope, the 
student will write how much he 
expects to receive for the book. 

Then the student will be given 
a numbered receipt for the book. 
The student will be advised to 
list his expected price at between 
50 percent and 75 percent of 
the original price in order that 
he and other students might 



benefit from it fully. 

The exchange will remain open 
from Jan. 13 until finals are 
over. 

Beginning the first day of 
registration, and lasting until 
one day after classes start, stu- 
dents may purchase books at the 
exchange. When paying for books, 
the student will put the appro- 
priate amount into the envelope 
and give it to the cashier. 

A handling charge of 25 cents 
will be assessed. 40 percent of the 
amount collected will go to the 



Circle K service organization 
and 60 percent will go to the 
Student Government Association. 

Students whose books are sold 
at the Exchange will be given 
three days to pick up the enve- 
lope containing his money. 



RECORDS AND TAPE 
CARTRIDGES 
All Stereo and Tape 
Cartridge Accessories 
4 and 8 Tracks 



Come out and groove 
on our new 
KALIEDOLITES 
at 

Holme's Record 
& Radio Shop 

701 Fourth St. 
Phone 352-2540 



Cane Theatre 



Box Office Opens 
Mon. - Fri — 5:45 
Sat. -Sun. — 12:45 
— Admissions — 
Special Student Rates 



Fri. Dec. 



ues. Dec. 10 



"LIVE A LITTLE 
LOVE A LITTLE" 
starring 
Elvis Presley 

co-starring 
Michele Carey 



Wed. Dec. llThurs. Dec. 



Wednesday, Dec. 1 1 
Thursday, Dec. 12 
'IN ENEMY COUNTRY' 
starring 
Tony Franciosa 
and 

Anjaette Comer 




Advertising contributed for the public good. 



Dec. 



Vol. LVn— No. 10 



s 



auce 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, December 13, 1968 




SGA Votes T© 



Spenser 
Speech 

By James Walker 
Current- Sauce Managing Editor 

A lively discussion of the pros 
and cons of the proposed Stu- 
dent Government Association 
sponsored Free Speech Alley 
highlighted business at the SGA 
meeting Monday night. 

Two factions of the SGA were 
divided over the issue with one 
group, headed by vice-president 
of men George Gray, senior class 
treasurer Scotty Maxwell and 
freshman class president Val 
Marmillion, expressing a fear that 
the Free Speech Alley might be- 
come a tool of some of the more 
liberal groups on campus. 



THE GREY GH0STS, NSC rifle team took second in the regional rifle match which was held \n Fort 
Polk. Taking first with a lead of only 40 total points was Louisiana State University. Placing th\rd 
was Tulane. Heading the group is Wayne Cooley of Rosepine, serving as captain; co-captain is Ken- 
neth Kern. The group w\ll travel next to a larger tournament at Fort Hood Texas. 

S#me Cemments On College Life 



There are many things about 
NSC that I cannot stand. 

This, of course, gives me a 
very normal collegiate outlook. 
It is not 'popular to like every- 
thing, and let me assure you 
that I don't. 

Among the many hatreds which 
I harbor against college life are, 
studying, standing in lunch lines, 
waiting for traffic lights, fight- 
ing my way to the mailbox, 
waking up in the morning, an- 
swering the phone, going to the 
infirmary, listening to long lec- 
tures, taking tests, paying traf- 
fic tickets, and getting girls in 
at 9 p.m. 

If it were my lot to be among 
the perpetual gripers of the 
school, my days and nights could 
be filled to the brim with com- 
plaints unending. 

If the mechanical problems of 
school aren't enough, sometimes 
it rains amd I get my feet wet. 
Other times the weather grows 
cold and this is also unpleasant, 
but somehow I have learned to 
live with both of them. 

Getting down to the crux of 
the matter, the SGA, I often won- 
der why it is that we cannot in- 
itiate a program which might be 
called, "Study Less," which would 
limit each instructor in lecture 
time as well as entirely abolish 
homework. 

Another potentially feasable 
program could be a rule outlaw- 
ing tests and substituting IQ tests 
for degree applicants. 

Also turning over in my mind, 
is a program which would do a- 
way with Mondays and Fridays, 
but of course, all of these pro- 
grams are tenative and subject to 
approval. 

One of the big questions which 
I am concerned with however, is 
how in the world could I be pre- 
pared for the profession in stud- 
ent personnel undier a system 
such as this. How would I accum- 
ulate knowledge? How could I 
begin to approach maturity as 
an individual if education came 
in a vending machine. 

Of course, I can't stand study- 
ing, but it is the only way, though 
an unpleasant one, to prepare for 
an useful and productive adult 
life. 

Standing in lunch lines makes 
nie feel like a first grader, but 
't is much better than going hun- 
gry. Besides, how else could any 
organization for the production 
°f food cater to two-thousand 
students. This problem too could 



be remedied to a large extent 
if state legislators passed ade- 
quate tax bills. 

Waiting for traffic lights is al- 
so a pain in the neck, but what 
is such a small delay compared 
to the possibility of mangled bod- 
ies scattered on the street. 

The mailbox has gotten to be a 
morning chore. This daily battle 
does help to work off some pent 
up student hostility, but it also 
is nice to get a letter every now 
and then. 

One of the most harrowing 
events in the life of any student 
is waking up in the morning, 
especially when it is to attend 
an early class, but every day has 
to start sometime. 

Usually, every time the phone 
rings, it is another job to do 
and they aren't always very 
glorious. But each of these is an 
opportunity to learn. If the new 
knowledge is not always intel- 
lectual, often a lesson in self 
control is experienced. 

The infirmary is one of my 



legitimate gripes. It is not that 
I mind the infirmary so much, 
but I hate to be sick. The cam- 
pus is rife with tales of persons 
who have been maltreated at this 
institution, but attending the in- 
firmary with a serious illness, is 
much like someone trying to 
cure a bullet wound with a band- 
aid and then being surprised 
when it fails to work 

Listening to long lectures of- 
ten provides opportunities to 
write home, but surprisingly 
enough, lectures are usually given 
by persons who know their field. 
Lectures, however, are a some- 
time unpleasant route to a de- 
sired goal. 

Taking tests is one of the most 
unpleasant aspects of college, 
but if it weren't for this I don't 
think many students, including 
myself, would be able to muster 
the determination to learn any- 
thing. 

The four traffic tickets which 
I have paid for this year have 
been a painful reminder of the 



acute need for additional park- 
ing space on the campus which 
all ties in with the needed in- 
crease in state funds for higher 
education. 

I have found that the adminis- 
tration of the college is alert to 
student needs, and among these 
is the need for proper discipline 
in the interests of the student's 
protection. 

The overwhelming reason for 
having such a thing as college 
is not that frustrated intellectuals 
might have a soap box to bore 
people from, but that each stu- 
dent might be given the best 
possible conditions under which 
to pursue a higher education. 
This is the reason for the exis- 
tance of the SGA focus ad- 
ministrative attention and concern 
on problems brought forth by 
students and to make the college 
experience the best possible. 

Perhaps you have noticed that 
I left out my last complaint. 
Please leave that to your imagi- 
nations. 



Something for Christmas 



Local Festival Engenders Spirit 



Thousands thronged the streets 
of downtown Natchitoches Sat- 
urday at the Annual Christmas 
observance. Swinging down Front 
Street and breaking up half-way 
down Second Street, the parade 
delighted thousands of visitors. 

Numerous Santa Clauses threw 
candy to children en route; bands 
rocked to familiar Christmas 
tunes; and floats carried beauties 
from the college, atchitoches 
High School, and the surround- 
ing area. 

Following the parade the river- 
bank, lined with spectators, 
jived to more Christmas music 
and furnished interested vistors 
with an unhurried intermission 
before the actual fireworks. 

At 7 p.m., following the per- 
formance of the Caddo Ski Bees, 
and a performance by the NSC 
band, thousands of dollars worth 
of fireworks were dumped heaven- 
ward 1 and unbelieving students 
and visitors gawked in apparent 
disbelief. 



At the close of the fireworks, 
a climactic volley was fireid 
followed by the dramatic unveil- 
ing of the Natchitoches Christmas 
Lights. Hundreds of thousands 
of lights trajnsformed Natchi- 
toches into a fairyland of Christ- 
mas decorations unmatched in 
the state. 

Lining front street are tableaux 
scenes, bells, decorated trees, 
and multifoliate colors, bringing 
quiet memories, etheral specula- 
tion, and the spirit of the 
American Christmas Spirit to all 
who veiwed them. 

Following the spectacle was 
the presentation of the Neil Dia- 
mond Show, by the SGA which 
capped off an evening and day 
of enjoyment for this section of 
Louisiana. 

The Christmas Festival was 
Wroughtj by the Natchitoches 
Chamber of Commerce and head- 
ed by Irby Knotts, a local office- 
holder. 

It has been the avowed inten- 
tion of the festival committe to 



bring the real spirit of Christ- 
mas to Natchitoches through 
something special such as the 
Festival, and from this the cele- 
bration has grown into a show 
of beauty and pageantry which 
has amazed persons from all over 
this part of the nation. 

Copperating in the festival 
were student groups grom across 
the state and from the college. 
The NSC marching band took 
part in the parade and was fol- 
lowed closely by the Pom Pan 
girls nd headed by high stepping 
majorettes. 

Also contributing with entries 
was the ROTC Corps of the 
College. 

Beauties from NSC comprised 
much of the float scenery and 
added much to college prestige. 

The entire effort demonstrated 
the ability of NSC stuudents to 
cooperate in such an effort as 
this demonstration. 



Free 
Alley 

Bruce Kevil, chairman of the 
student services committee which 
presented the proposal for SGA 
acceptance or rejection, headed 
a group favoring the Free Speech 
Alley, saying, "If we the SGA 
don't have the character and 
ability to keep the thing under 
control and functioning as it is 
supposed to then something is 
certainly wrong". 

Frankie Jackson, an observer 
at the meeting, then seemingly 
made up the minds of most of 
the voting members with an im- 
passioned speech, extolling the 
age old virtues of Americanism 
and standing up for what you 
believe is right. 

When the vote came the mea- 
sure passed with room to spare. 

SGA Vice president Bill Fowler, 
chairman of the entertainment 
committee announced an out- 
standing lineup of talent for the 
spring semester and also said 
that there will be five shows 
this semester instead of the 
usual four, at no increase in 
the price of the entertainment 
booklet. 

Entertainment for the spring 
semester will be provided by 
Percy Sledge, Glen Yarborough, 
Gary Puckett and The Union 
Gap, The Beachboys and the Let- 
termen. 

Students who don't have an 
entertainment booklet will be 
able to attend the Percy Sledge 
show on their identification card. 

Officials Express 
Hope for Forum 

The much talked about Stu- 
dent Government Association 
Forum came off a little short of 
being a resounding success Tues- 
day night but SGA officials gen- 
erally agreed that things went 
about like they expected and ex- 
pressed hope for the future of 
the forum. 

President Arnold Kilpatrick, 
vice president of academic af- 
fairs Dr. Charles Thomas, Dean of 
Students Dudley Fulton and SGA 
members were on hand to field 
questions asked of them by stu- 
dents. 

The group of some 85 students 
was unresponsive and had to be 
prodded by SGA president Henry 
Burns to ask questions. 

Two of the most active ques- 
tioners were sophomore Ken 
Kavalosky and the ever present 
G. T. Spence who fired questions 
to the administration officials 
ranging from the controversial 
Free Speech Alley to reported 
actions of monitors in various in- 
stances. 

Members of the controversial 
Student Action Committee were 
strangly silent as Fred McGee 
and Joe Hudson, leaders of the 
organization asked only one 
question between them. 

Many people had speculated 
that the SAC and Negro students 
would take advantage of the 
forum to "put it to" the adminis- 
tration, but this failed to mate- 
rialized. 

Senior class treasurer Scotty 
Maxwell, the founder of the 
forum said that response to the 
expressed the belief that interest 
pected for the first time," and 
the belief that interest in the 
in the forum would increase when 
"the students see that we really 
intend to try and answer their 
questions." 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 13, 1968 




Editorial 

Another Bull Session? 

With the recent passage of the Free Speech Alley, the 
Student Government Association, headed by Henry Burns, 
proved that cautious consideration before the body is a thing 
of the past. 

Ti* Free Speech Alley, drawn up by a three man com- 
mittee Tails for periodic meetings in which stutlent dis- 
cussion is held oh any topic that happens to be brought, 
from sex to the comparative advantages of soft drinks as 
opposed to milk. 

The very nature of this alley is^such that it ^an be noth- 
ing other than a great big bull session, for it has no aims, 
no real purpose, and no adequate manner of enforcement 
of rules. 

In addition Jp this, tb£ rules themselves are ambiguous 
and contradictory. One topic reads that each stuaenflvill be 
personally responsible for the authenticity of his state- 
ments and would be subject to lawsuit for slander. Later, 
the article reads that no ill effects for anything said will be 
felt by any participant. 

Quite clearly, this cannot under any circumstances be 
enforced. 

In view of current pressure being exerted on the ad- 
ministration for changes in student life by irresponsible 
minority groups, it is not unreasonable to expect that any 
group on the campus could come in force to one of the bull 
sessions and completely dominate discussion by the sheer 
weight of advanced preparation. 

Perhaps it is time that the student body as a whole and 
the Student Government Association in particular gave more 
serious though to the possible implications of its actions and 
thought more of the general welfare of the campus, which 
could scarcely be helped with the existence of one more 
bull session. 




The Student Plight 

As riots spread over the nation, and students begin to 
feel their oats and foment more rebellion, it is in order to 
ask where is it all leading. 

On the eve of the glorious French Revolution the lofty 
purpose was to create a better society, but all ended in tatters 
at the feet of Napoleon. 

On the eve of the Soviet revolution the aim was the free- 
dom of the common man from a Tsarist yoke of oppression. 
It all ended with the Stalinist purges. It was the same in 
Cuba, and will be the same in any place that good ideals are 
furthered in unworthy manners. 

College days are a time when the student feels that he 
should make a contribution to his society and express him- 
self in the betterment scene, but it takes a warped mind 
to believe that social betterment can take place by the 
carrying of signs. 

Those who would follow a sensible course would leave 
the placard bearing to others more spineless than them- 
selves. The betterment of the nation, or in fact, the whole 
world, cannot take place without education and a plan. 

This education cannot take place without discipline and 
discipline will never be found in persons without guts. 

The minority group in today's college scene has seen 
fit to ruin the lives of others by closing universities, and 
forfeiting the very right for an education which they claim 
to fight for with "disruptive action. The simple thing about 
placard carrying is that it involves no intellect; disruptive 
action involves no real responsibility. 

The college student in the 20th Century should examine 
himself and ask, "Do I have the backbone to bear the re- 
sponsibility for what I've done?" and, "Am I taking the 
best possible action available to me?" 

LITTLE MAN ON CA MPUS 

Jjf) 



Editor: 

I would like to take this oppor- 
tunity to relate to my fellow 
students some things about our 
student government and elected 
officials. 

For the last few weeks I have 
been attending the regular meet- 
ings of the SGA and what I have 
seen is something which might be 
called "namby-pambyism," on the 
part of some of our elected stu- 
dent officers. As if this isn't bad 
enough in itself, it seems to re- 
flect a sort of "namby-pambyism" 
on the part of the student body 
is manfested in the lack of partici- 
as a whole, which, to some extent, 
pation in student elections. 

Do the majority of students 
here even know who their class 
officers are? Does this majority 
even know how the SGA func- 
tions? Or even more tragic, do 
they even care? 

To the student who feels that 
the SGA is not fulfilling its 
function, I would like to make 
the following suggestions: 1) 
Active participation iin studeint 
election, whether or not your 
friends are running. 2) A visit to 
an SGA meeting. These meetings 
are open to all students. 3) A 
voicing of your opinions an stu- 
dent government affairs to your 
class representatives. 4) A par- 
ticipation in SGA programs which 
are open to all students,, such as 
the newly formed Free'tSpeech 

Such participation and interest 
would have a good effect iin mak- 
ing student life more interesting, 
but more than that, better for the 
student as a whole. 

Sincerely, 

G.T. Spence 

c l B €»urr ent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
tne fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State CoUege of Louisiana. SuH- 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student bod" 
or the administration and faculty of the 

coUege. 

Charles Skinner Editor-in-Chief 

James Walker Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Lynn Rollins Campus Editor 

David Miller Sports Editor 

Linda Towry News Editor 

Gidget Maxwell Greek Editor 

Jay Keppel Reporter 

Karen Allen Reporter 

James R. Parrish Faculty Advisor 

George Gray Assistant Advisor 

David Precht Reporter 

Jay Keppel Assistant Advisor 




Neil Diamond 



Minutes of SGA 



December 9, 1968 

Burns called the meeting to order. 
Burns led the group in prayer followed 
by the pledge of allegiance. Roll was 
called, absent were Lombardino, Killen, 
Digilormo, Sanders, Riddle, Gracie, and 
Parham. The minutes were read and 
approved as corrected. 

A report was given on the Festival 
of Creative Arts which is to be held in 
the Student Union, February 26 and 28 
and March 1. All proceeds will go to 
charitable organizations. There will be 
a fashion show, dances and other activi- 
ties which displays talent of NSC stu- 
dents. 

Kevil made a resolution that the Fes- 
tival of Creative Arts be given a vote 
of confidence by SGA. Seconded by 
Slifer. Resolution passed. 

Rispoli reported that the present 
SGA balance is $5,600.25. Total expenses 
have amounted to $5,408.76. The in- 
come for Big Name Entertainment was 
reported as $18,875. Expenses through 
the month of November amounted to 
$14,566.32. 

Fowler reported on the Big Name 
Entertainment planned for the spring 
semester. 

February 5 — Percy Sledge 

February 27 — Glynn Yarbrough 

March 18 — Gary Puckett 

April 8 — Beach Boys 

May 1 — Letterman 

Booklets will be $40 for the five 
shows. Admission by I.D. card only 
for Percy Sledge. 

Ray Hammond reported for the Traf- 
fic Committee. Traffic Committee will 
hear appeals on parking tickets. Then 
it may go to the Judicial Branch if 
not satisfied with the outcome. If you 
have an appeal, call Dean Fulton's Of- 
fice before they meet on a Thursday. 
Meetings wiU be in Room 314 of the 
Student Union at 6:30 p.m. 

Burns announced that an SGA Presi- 
dent's Breakfast will be held Tuesday, 



December 10 at 7:00 a.m. an'-.Room 241 
of the Student Union. Executive Coun- 
cil, class presidents, Nida and Current 
Sauce are invited to attend. 

Burns announced that there will be 
an "open meeting", Tuesday, December 
10 in the Student Union Ballroom to 
discuss student problems. 

Marmillion reported that Battle is 
serving as he Publicity Committee sec- 
retary. Publicity on SGA Forum has 
gone out. Materials on "action line" 
will go out Tuesday. 

KevU announced that Circle K has 
agreed to the book evchange and plans 
are being made. Current Sauce will 
be used to help publicize this service. 
Publicity will be handled by the Stu- 
dent Services Committee. Suggested 
that Circle K receive 40 per cent of 
the profits. 

Slifer moved that Circle K receive 
40 per cent of the profit from the book 
exchange. Seconded by Alario. Alario 
withdrew second. Seconded by Marmil- 
lion. Discussion was held to see if 
any other group had been contacted 
to operate the exchange. Question by 
Gray. Gray called for previous question. 
Seconded by KevU. Previous question 
passed. Motion failed. 

Gray moved that Circle K. receive 
60 per cent profits and SGA receive 
40 per cent for this semester. Second- 
ed by Nida. Question by Gray Motion 
carried. 

Kevil announced a Student Service 
Committee meeting Thursday, Decem- 
ber 12 in Iberville at 5:30 p.m. 

Gray announced an Elections Board 
meeting 5:30 p.m., Thursday December 
12. 

Gray reported that AMS is working 
with AWS for the Christmas at Home 
presentation. The election of the four 
AMS officers was discussed at the AMS 
meeting. They are working on revision 

(Continued on Page 3) 



It's What's Happening--- 



Saturday, December 14 

Choral Rehearsal, LT, 8 a.m. 
Basketball Game, Col., 7:30 p.m. 
Delta Zeta Christmas Dance, 
Ballroom, 8 p.m. 

Sunday, December 15 

Choral Concert, LT, 8 a.m. 
AWS Christmas At Home, 8 a.m. to 
10 p.m. 

Monday, December 16 

Choral Rehearsal, LT, 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. 
Basketball, Pineville 
AWS Christmas At Home, Ballroom, 
8 a.m. 

AWS Judiciary Board, SU 313, 
6-8 p.m. 

PEM Club Meeting, W6, 6:30 p.m. 

Student Union Inter-Committee Meet- 
ing, SU 312, 5:30 p.m. 

School Spirit Meeting, SU 320, 
4:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, December 17 

Choral Concert, LT, 8 a.m. 
Campus Women's Club Banquet, 
Ballroom, 7 p.m. 

Wednesday, December 18 

Fine Arts Committee Meeting, 



"I'P LIKE YOU AIL TO THINK Of THIS TEKM f^PER. 

AS A P©-tT-YO>URSELF PROJECT." 



SU 315, 4-5 p.m. 

IFC, SU 312, 4:30 p.m. 

Dance, Ballroom, 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. 

Student Union Public Relations Com- 
mittee Meeting, SU 316, 4:30 p.m. 

Student Union Music and Film 
Meeting, SU 315, 6 p.m. 

Student Union Hospitality Meeting, 
SU 308, 3:30 p.m. 

SGA Entertainment Meeting, SU 313 
4:30 p.m. 

Thursday, December 19 

Shrine Basketball Tournament, 
Col., 1-11 p.m. 

Student Union Recital Hour, LT, 
11 a.m. 

SLTA Banquet, Ballroom, 7pm 
PE Master's Oral Exam, SU 241, 
3 to 6 p.m. 

Friday, December 20 

Shrine Basketball Tournament 

Col., 1-11 p.m. 
Basketball, Col., 7:30 p.m. 
Saturday, December 21 

Shrine Basketball Tournament 

Col., 1-11 p.m. 
Student Personnel Luncheon and 

Meeting, SU 241, 11-12 noon. 



Friday, December 6, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Diamond Show Pleasing Despite Problems 



By Jay Keppel 

Hard Rock and soul-inspiring 
rythm invaded the jammed floor 
of Prather Coliseum Saturday 
night in the form of Neil Dia- 
mond and his band. The show 
marked the end of the Fall Big 
Name Entertainment Series with 
a rousing hour of song, music 
and banter. 

From the very beginning of 
the performance (it began 50 
minutes late because of a mas- 
sive traffic jam), the show had 
an air of confusion and surprise. 

Despite many of the problems 
which beset the entertainers 
throughout the evening, the 
searching, driving sound that has 
made Neil Diamond the singing 
sensation he is, poured forth in 
unceasing tones. 

Great favorites such as "Red, 
Red Wine," "Brooklyn Road," 
"Solitary Man,'" "Cherry, Cher- 
ry," "Thank The Lord For The 
Night Time," and "Girl You'll Be 
A Woman Soon" reptatedly thrill- 



ed nearly 2000 spectators who 
responded exhuberantly to each 
one of them. 

However all did not go as well 
as it might have if there had been 
a little more planning for the 
show. Initial audio problems 
caused some consternation among 
Diamond and the accompanying 
band members, and the situation 
became more aggravated when 
the entertainers lashed-out ver- 
bally at the technical crew for 
the malfunctions. 

The performers also complain- 
to the audience about the spot- 
lighting, which they deemed less 
than adequate. 

Backstage after the perform- 
ance had ended, audio-visual 
crew members pointed out that 
the difficulties with the sound 
were not their fault at all. As 
one said, "almost any sound sys- 
tem will act-up sometime or 
another, and ours chose tonight. 
We did everything that we could." 

One other unidentified member 



of the crew explained that the 
spotlighting was as good as could 
be expected considering the 
amount of planning which was 
put into it. Normally the enter- 
tainers provide the crew with a 
log to follow if they do not bring 
along their own spotters, but this 
was not the case Saturday. In- 
stead, no form appeared, and the 
band and crew hastily contrived 
a sheet while waiting for the 
show to begin. 

Besides all of the technical 
misfortunes which befell the con- 
cert, some of the between-song 
commentary coming from the 
stage had caused additional woes 
to college officials, SGA mem- 
bers, and townespeople in the 
audience. Mumblings of "profan- 
ity," and "indecent" skittered 
among the throngs filing out of 
the coliseum. 

There was also scattered 
grumbling among the spectators 
regarding the apparent shortness 
of the presentation. Bill Fowler, 



SGA vice-president and head of 
the entertainment committee, 
later advised that the contract 
had been fulfilled. The agree- 
ment was for one hour and ten 
minutes of performing time, and 
the Diamond group met that 
stipulation . 

Generally a performer and his 
touring units or band will split 
the show into halves with an 
intermission in between. How- 
ever, Diamond chose to go 
straight through from start to 
finish. 

There was no time to interview 
the star after the concert because 
the group was in a hurry to 
catch a plane back to New York 
from Shreveport. Diamond did 
stress that he did not mean to 
be discourteous, but they just 
did not have the time. 

Back on stage the band mem- 
bers were busily packing their 
gear and signing the enevitible 
autograph books. One was stand- 
ing off to the side explaining the 




group's feelings about the "un- 
pleasant" words which were 
used. 

"Sometimes," he shrugged, 
"there is a word which fits a 
situation better than any other 
word, right? Tonight was one of 
those times." 

When queried further, he re- 
sponded with "it doesn't matter 
who was at fault with the lights 
and sound, it does matter that 
it creates a bad situation for us 
on stage. It gets hard to do a 
good job when you fight the 
audio and the lights. It's quite 
unprofessional." 

Despite the unfortunate as- 
pects of the concert, it still rat- 
ed the "best" tag for the fall 
series. Although some people 
were offended, often justifiably, 
a great majority of the viewers 
were quite satisfied with the of- 
fering. 



Advertising contributed for the public good. 'K)° .ijjjl^l 



SGA Minutes— 

(Continued from Page 2) 

of their constitution in hopes that SG<V 
wiU reconsider. 

Lowe moved to reconsider the motion 
that a committee be set up to study 
the possibility of having AMS elections 
in the spring. Seconded by Alario 
Question by Slifer. Motion carried 

Marmillion moved that a committee 
be set up to study the possibility of 
having AMS elections in the spring 
Seconded by Alario. Question by Ris- 
poli. Motion carried. 

Burns set up the following Consti- 
tutional Committee to study he pos- 
sibility of AMS elections in the spring 

Tony Rispoli, Chairman 

Larry McCollum 

Lynda Henderson 

Susan Nickerson 

Robert Nida 

DeWitt reported that AWS is work- 
ing on Christmas at Home. Will begin 
setting up displays a 8:00 a.m., Sunday 
December 15 in Student Union Ball- 
room. The formal reception will be 
held from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p m , De- 
cember 15. 

Reports on the La. SUSGA Conven- 
tion were given by Bonnin, Marmillion, 
Kevil, Nickerson, and Bur/is. NSC 
stacks up well compared to the other 
S A C ii?. ol l: There is a Possibility that an 
AMS State Convention will be held at 
NSC in the spring. Also reported that 
La. SUSGA may be held at NSC next 
year. Numerous campus problems were 
topics of discussion groups. Much was 
gamed by attending this meeting. 

Letters will be sent to La. Tech and 
Grambling for their participation in 
bowl games, as representatives of the 
State of Louisiana. 

Marmillion announced Freshman Class 
officers will meet following SGA meet- 
ing. 

Kevil reported on the "Free Speech 
Alley." Kevil moved that his committee 
rport which contains the rules for the 
Free Speech Alley be accepted by SGA 
Seconded by Balliro. Question by Ala- 
rio. Previous question was called by 
Rispoli. Seconded by BaUiro. Previous 
question failed. Previous question call- 
ed by Allario. Seconded bv Maxwell 
Previous question failed. 

Maxwell made an amendment to read 
that the existance of the Free Speech 
Alley be put in the form of a stu- 
dent reformation. Seconded by Bonnin. 
Second and amendment were with- 
drawn. 

Nickerson made amendment to read 
that the Free Speech Alley be on a 
trial bases for four meetings and 
brought before the SGA for reconsidera- 
tion. Seconded by DeWitt. Question by 
Maxwell. Amendment passed. Motion 
as amended carried. 

Maxwell moved that a corrected type 
list of rules be placed under the door 
of every room on campus this week 
Seconded by Alario. Question by Kevil. 
Motion carried. 

Balliro moved the meeting be ad- 
journed. Seconded by Alario. Question 
by Nickerson. Motion carried. Meetion 
adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted. 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 

SLTA Group 
Elects Officers 

Monday, the Student Louisiana 
Teacher's Association elected new 
officers for 1969. Crawford Wil- 
lis, was elected President. 

Other officers were Ed Boyd, 
Vice-President; Linda Jones, 
Secretary; Barbara Melcher, Trea- 
surer; Frances Martin, Reporter- 
Historian; Vickie Chiasson, Par- 
liamentarian, Charlotte Brous- 
sard, Social Chairman; and Cyn- 
thia Cancienne, Publicity Chair- 
man. 

The club will hold its annual 
banquet, December 19 at 7 p.m., 
in the Student Union Ballroom. 
The banquet is entitled, "A 
Christmas Special," and will fea- 
ture the installation of the new 
officers. 

There will also be surprize en- 
tertainment to accompany the 
food. 

All students are invited to at- 
tend. Tickets cost $1.50 each and 
may be obtained by contacting 
357-5564 or 357-5795. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 13, 1968 



GSC "Champs" Drop Five Straight 




by David Miller 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

The Demons posted their 
fourth straight loss Monday 
night dropping their first con- 
ference game to the University 
of Southwestern Louisiana at 
Lafayette. The two teams battled 
it out defensivly and recorded 
a low 73-60 score. 

The shooting antics of Bulldog 
Marvin Winkler paced USL in 
it's important win over the 
Purple and White. The 6-1 play- 
maker netted a total of 32 points 
and pulled down 10 rebounds. 

Scoring high for the Demons 
were Jim Pef f er and James Wyatt 
with 17 each. Wyatt also recover- 
ed 14 rebounds to lead North- 

Ellas, Tickenoff, 
Garcia, Impress 
In Team Contest 

by David Miller 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

The 1968-69 Northwestern State 
College Gymnastics team staged 
an intersquad meet here Wednes- 
day night. The objective of the 
meet was to determine the pro- 
gress of each individual and the 
team itself. 

According to Coach Armando 
Vega, the Demon Gymnasts are 
showing appreciative improve- 
ment. Vega said, "I am fairly 
happy with the results of the 
meet." 

All around honors went to 
three participants led by John 
Ellas. The other top performers 
were Don Garcia and Paul Tick- 
enoff. 

Richard Loyd who was injured 
before he could take part in the 
Olymlphics .is progressing well 
and is expected to be on the 
healthy list before the regular 
season begins. 

Some of the Demon gymnast 
will be participating in clinics 
during the Christmas .holidays. 
Several will go to Tuscon, Arizona 
and two will travel to Fort Lau- 
derdale, Florida. 

Coach Vega expressed that he 
would appreciate the support of 
the student body and would like 
to see everyone turn out for all 
the home meets. The first meet 
will be with LSU here on Feb- 
ruary 15. On Feb. 21 the Demons 
will host Northeast State College. 



western in outrebounding the 
Ragin Cajuns 48-40. 

The first two minutes of the 
ballgame passed by scoreless and 
to show the poor shooting done 
by both teams, the score at the 
end of the half was 29-25, USL. 
Neither team could seem to real- 
ly click the way they should. 

The Demon offense was lack- 
ing in penetration power against 
a tight USL 1-3-1 zone defense 
with a 1-2-2 switchup to add con- 
fusion. The NSC five took a great 
deal of valuable time in finally 
setting up a shot with most of 
their baskets coming from "snow- 
birds" or effective fast breaks. 

The charity line was a definite 
factor in the outcome of the 
game with a total number of 37 
fouls called. Three Demon play- 
ers left the game with maximum 
number of fouls with plenty of 
playing time left in the game, 
Charles Bloodworth, Pete Gray, 
and James Wyatt. 

The Demons were cold as ice 
in the second half of the game 
shooting a horrendous 29.4 per 
cent from the field to post a 33.3 
for the game. The Cajuns re- 
corded a 41.7 per cent for the 
game. 

At times the contest look like 
a sandlot basketball game with 
complete lack of organization 
and teamwork. Passing and run- 
ning left something to be desired 
by the Purple and White. The 
only outstanding feature was the 
great desire and hustle that the 
Demons showed up until the final 
gun. 

Lamar Tech Heartbreaker 

The Demons dropped their 
fifth straight ballgame Thursday 
night slipping below the Lamar 
Tech Cardinals 78-77 in a real 
heartbreaker. With nine seconds 
left in the game the Purple and 
White led 77-76 but the fine 
shooting of Cardinal Haynes 
with three seconds on the clock 
gave the Techsters the one point 
edge. 



ATTENTION All MEN WSI 

All current Water Saftey 
Instructor's ratings are invalid. 
Renewal may be obtained by 
meeting in the Natatorium 
December 16, 17, and 18, 
from 6p.m. to 9 p.m. Coach 
Allen Bonnetfe will conduct 
classes at that time. 



As a special "thank you" to N.S.C. students. Come and 
register for the $25.00 cash gift to some lucky student 
and let us wish you a Merry Christmas and a Happy 
New Year. Drawing will be held December 19th. 

NEW AT BAKER'S 



Famous Face Posters — Black Light Posters 
Travel Posters — Peanuts Calendars 
Snoopy Playing Cards 
Charlie Brown and Friends Books 
Hallmork Christmas Cards 
Children's Sweat Shirts 

The most complete selection of sweatshirts 
in Natchitoches 

Hip Bottles? 

$1.00 GIFTS AND UNDER 



Bayberry Candles — Scented Soaps — Decorative 
Scratch Pads — Address Books — Stuffed Animals 

STORE POLICIES 



* Checks cashed as usual, with a smile 

* Charge accounts invited. 

* We buy used texts daily. 

* You are welcome to browse around anytime. 

Baker's Town & Campus 
Bookstore 



1 1 3 Second Street 



Phone 352-4362 



Lamar Tech is now 5-0 for the 
season having beaten some of 
the top teams around. The Cardi- 
nals defeated Memphis State 
82-62 and downed the Aggies of 
Texas A&M 98-87. 

Lamar was in charge of the 
game up until the last few 
minutes when the Demons came 
from 13 points behind to pull 
within two points. 

The Demons had a poor first 
half shooting 41.9 per cent from 
the field although that was a 
great improvement over 33 per 
cent recorded against USL Mon- 
day night. They ended the half 
down 34-45. 

The man to man defense put 
up by the Cardinals did not give 
the Demons as much trouble as 
the zones that the Purple and 
White cagers have been against 
so far. 

Again the outstanding char- 
acteristic of the Demons was the 
great hustle and determination 
that they possessed throughout 
the game. 

With 26 seconds to play the 
Demons trailed 76-75. Pete Gray 
was fouled and on a one and one 



situation made both shots to give 
the Demons the lead. But the 
cool head Cardinals came through 
in the clutch as the clock ticked 
off the final seconds the Red 
and White managed to account 
for two golden units to send the 
Demons home with their fifth 
straight loss. 

James Wyatt netted high for 
the Demons pushing in 21 points 
and snatching 11 rebounds. Gray 
recorded 18 points. 

Phil Endicott and Earl Dow 
both made 20 points to head 
the Tech scoring department. 
Hosts Southwest Texas 
The Demons stage their third 
home game in Prather Coliseum 
Saturday night when they take 
on Southwest Texas from San 
Marcus, Texas. The Texas team is 
1-3 for the season. They downed 
St. Mary's 64-61 and lost to 
Texas twice, 51-60 and 4649. 
Trinity also slipped pass South- 
west 49-46. 

Travel To Pineville 
Next Monday night the Demons 
will be entertained in Pineville, 
La. by the Louisiana State Col- 
lege Wildcats. 



Northwestern Lands 
Four All-GSC Picks 



By Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Campus Editor 

Four Demon football players 
copped all-GuM States Confer- 
ence honors in the Louisiana 
Sports Writers Association post 
season selection. 

Two offensive stars, end Al 
Phillips and guard David Cen- 
tanni, and two defensive stand- 
outs, linebacker Lester Latino 
and safety Kenny Hrapmann 
made the dream team. 

Phillips, a junior from Baton 
Rouge, set school records for 
most touchdown catches for a 
season (10), most TD catches 
in one game (three), most catch- 
es for a season (35), and most 
yards gained receiving (642). He 
averaged 18.3 stripes a grab and 
led the league in punt returns 
with a 15 yard average. 

Senior Centanni, tiny as col- 
lege guards go at 188 pounds, 
took the Knockdown Award at 
the Demons' Award Banquet 
with 153. 

Latino, a junior from New Or- 
leans, was credited with most 
tackles on the Northwestern 
squad (72) and garnered three 
honors at the banquet. 

Hrapmann was only one of two 
freshmen to make the honor 
team. He was second in inter- 
ceptions in the GSC with six. 

No all-GSC second team was 
chosen but tackle Shelley Dickie 
and defensive end Randy Tate 
narrowly missed first team births. 

The honor squad was chosen 
by a committee of 18 writers, 
broadcasters, and sports infor- 
mation directors, three represent- 
ing each of the six football play- 
ing members on the conference. 



Committee members were not 
allowed to vote for players from 
the team they represented. 

LSRA 1968 ALL-GSC 

Offense 

E — Tommy Spinks, La. Tech 

E— Al Phillips, NSC 

T — Nick Hebert, McNeese 

T — Roger Bowman, Northeast 

G— David Centanni, NSC 

G — Glenn Murphy, La. Tech 

C— Don Garrett, USL 

QB— Terry Bradshaw, La. Tech 

B — Joe Profit, Northeast 

B — Jim Barton, USL 

B— Carol Breaux, McNeese (tie) 

B— Ken Liberto, La. Tech (tie) 

Defense 

E — Gary Strawhun, Northeast 
E — Richard Vidrine, McNeese 
T— Kenneth Frith, Northeast 
T — Bobby Vicknair, Southeastern 
G — Greg Jubert, Northeast 
LB— Glen Lafleur, USL 
B — David LeSage, Southeastern 
B — Kenny Hrapmann, NSC 
B — Jim Fleming, McNeese 

Specialists 

Punter— Wayne Sullivan, South- 
eastern 

Kicker — Roy Pendergraft, USL 
Top Honors 

Coach of the Year: Russ Faulk- 
inberry, USL (tie) 
Maxie Lambright, La. Tech 
(tie) 

Lineman of the Year: Glenn La- 
fleur, USL 
Back of the Year: Terry Brad- 
shaw, La. Tech 
Coach's Poll 
A previous all-GSC poll was 
taken by the conference coaches 
and NSC landed six members on 
the team. Members of the coach's 
team included from Northwest- 
ern: Vic Nyvall, offensive back, 
Shelley Dickie, guard, Randy 
Brodnax, center, Al Phillips, end, 
Walter Elder, defensive guard, 
and Kenny Hrapmann, safety. 



In a recent letter which you 
received from Mr. John Makar. 
some question was raised con- 
cerning press releases from 
Northwestern State College. Mr. 
Makar stated that Dr. C. C. 
Stroud was Head of the Depart- 
ment of Health and Physical 
Education and that the College 
news releases were in error in 
saying that the only heads of the 
department were Dr. Guy W. 
Nesom and Dr. Charles F. Tho- 
mas. 

We would be the first to agree 
that Dr. Stroud, during his years 
of service from 1924 to 1938, was 
certainly a leader in the field 
and served in many capacities 
here at Northwestern. He was 
indeed a man of great courage, 
infectious spirit, humor and 
modesty. He is still revered here 
at Northwestern for the tremen- 
dous job he did as Director of 
Athletics, Trainer, Director of 
Physical Education for Men, As- 
sociate Professor of History, Pro- 
fessor of Physical Education, 
Basketball Coach and other var- 
ious and sundry duties which he 
so readily accepted. In recog- 
nition of his efforts, Northwestern 
State College dedicated the base- 
ball field to Dr. Stroud and nam- 
ed this field "Stroud Field." How- 
ever, the first person officially 
recognized as Head of the De- 
partment of Health and Physical 
Education was Dr. Guy W. Ne- 
som, as listed in the State Board 
of Education Minutes in Bulletin 
No. 459, June 27, 1941. 

Robert A. Alost, Head 
Department of Health, 
Physical Education 
and Recreation 



Neptune Club 
Gives Annual 
Water Show 

The Northwestern Neptune 
Club presented its annual Wat- 
er Show Thursday amd will have 
another performance tonight in 
the Nesom Natatorium at 7:30. 
The show is free of admission. 

Miss Joyce Hiljlard, assistant 
professor of physical education 
and sponsor of the Neptune Club, 
directs the extravaganza. 

Susan Day, student director of 
the production, said the theme 
for this year's show will be "Ol- 
ympiad XIX— One World." 

The 25-member orgainization 
will present representatives of 11 
countries which took part in the 
1968 Olympic Games in Mexico 
City. 

Special sound effects and 
lighting will be used in the nat- 
atorium for the performances, 
and several Christmas numbers 
will be presented. 

Mem and women will take part 
in the show, presenting all-men 
productions, all-women numbers 
and mixed presentations will be 
staged by the Neptune Club's 
featured divers. 



SALEM 

All 8 track tapes $3.99 

Guaranteed 

— NOW — 

furnish your own music 
and we'll reproduce it on 
4 track tapes with our new 
recorder. 

Holme's Record 
& Radio Shop 

701 Fourth St. 
Phone 352-2540 



Shop 

Grillette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



Friday, December 13, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 




THESE COEDS are members of the 1968-69 women's basketball team. Standing from left to right are 
Mrs. Lou Lewis (coach), Vicki Weeks, Sherry Hollingsworth, Jane Green, Donna Crawford, Frances 
(Dummy) Graves, Diane Thomas, Pat Tauzin, Jackie Smith. Kneeling are Linda Becker, Janet Parker, 
Carol Butler, Carolyn Comer, Fern Martin, Dion? Oliver, and Susan Cartwright. The girls are schedul- 
ed to play Arkansas Southern State Thursday December 19 in the Men's Gym at 7 o'clock. 

Javees Own 3-2 
Season Record 

A well balanced attack and 
six players averaging in double 
figures has been the key to suc- 
cess for Coach Don Bates junior 
varsity cage squad. The JV's own 
a 3-2 record and are averaging 
over 90 points a game. They have 
gone over the century mark twice. 

Lamar Tech of Beaumont 
avenged an earlier loss to the 
Demon JV's when it nipped 
Northwestern 59-58, on a last 
second field goal last night. 

The Little Demons knocked off 
North Texas State 80-75 in their 
first outing and proceeded to 
outgun Le Tourneau Tech 104-74 
and Lamar Tech 100-73, before 
bowing to Panola Junior College 
and Lamar. 

Jim Krajesfska has the top 
average with a 14 point norm a 
game. He is followed closely by 
rookies Truman Johnson 12) and 
Stanley Lee (11). Wayne Lee, 
Don Ashworth, and Phil Tull 
are all averaging 10 points to 
round out the six double figure 
players. 

The Baby Purple and White 
play host to independent Hutton- 
Donaldson of Shreveport Satur- 
day night in a preliminary to 
the NSC-Southwest Texas State 
varsity game. Tipoff time for 
the javee is set for 5:30. 




FREE THROW WINNERS in the intramural competition are from 
left, Don Mayeaux, (first place), John Rambin (third), and Ronald 
Mayeaux, ( second ) . 



INDOOR MEET 
THE FIFTH ANNUAL GRAD- 
UATE "N" CLUB INDOOR 
TRACK AND FIELD MEET 
WILL BE AS FOLLOWS: 
HIGH SCHOOL DIVISION, 
FEBRUARY 7, 1969 - 6:30 P.M. 
COLLEGE DIVISION (OPEN) 
FEBRUARY 8, 1969 - 6:30 P. 
M. COMPETITION WILL BE 
HELD IN PRATHER COLI 
SEUM. 



Cross Country 
Team Records 
Sixth in District 

The Northwestern State College 
cross country track team record- 
ed a sixth place at the Gulf 
States Conference meet held in 
Hammond, La., last Saturday. Ac- 
cording to Coach John Thomp- 
son, the team made a good 
group effort. 

John McDonald, from USL, was 
the winner of the 4.2 mile race 
with a time of 19:40. Southwest- 
ern won the meet. McNeo}>e, 
Northeastern, La. Tech, and 
Southeastern finished the meet 
respectively. 

Participating in the race for 
NSC were Millard Mangrum, 
Ronald Haworth, Butch Soignier, 
Leroy Sutton, and Robert Ken- 
nedy. Paul Trueman who was 
expected to give McDonald a 
run for his money was unable 
to compete in the race as the 
result of a bad sprain he received 
in Oklahoma City at the NAIA 
competition held there two 
weeks ago. 



SUPPORT DEMON BASKET- 
BALL WITH YOUR ATTEND- 
ANCE AT ALL HOME GAMES 
AND FOLLOW THEM ON THE 
ROAD THROUGH YOUR 
LOCAL RADIO STATION. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



Quack! Quack! 



by Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Campus Editor 

The sun, although still hid- 
den behind the horizon, casts 
an expectant glow over the wat- 
er. A few dozen decoys ride 
small wave and look like the 
flock they are meant to attract. 
And a shivering hunter (from 
excitement more than the cold) 
flage crouches patiently in a 
clad in hipboots and camou- 
bough covered blind while he 
quacks and whistles alluring 
calls to his prey. 

Suddenly there they are! Thirty 
fat mallards appear out of early 
dawn's grayness and begin re- 
sponding to the sight of the 
"flock" aroud the blind and the 
sounds coming from it. 

Closer, closer they come. The 
wise hunter draws them Within 
30 yards and picks his target. 
He squeezes the trigger and 
BOOM! The lead gneenhead 
crumbles in mid-flight and falls 
dead into the water. 

This will be the scene for to- 
morrow morning for thousands 
of "fanatics" called duck hunt- 
ers. 

The duck hunter is a special 
breed. He braves rain, cold, wind, 
and early hours to test his call- 
ing and shooting skill against 
nature's waterfowl. Another as- 
pect enters the picture: the sight 
of ducks over decoys with the 
sun just popping up is awesome 
and beautiful. 

Controversial Limits 

Bag limits have been reduced 
and shorter season has been in- 
duced to hunters in Louisiana 
this season. The Louisiana Wild- 
life and Fisheries Commission 
was given a choice by federal 

Miller Is First 
In Southwest JC 
Invitational Meet 

Steve Miller, an Industrial Arts 
major from Shreveport, has re- 
cently won first place at the 
Southwest Jaycee Invitational 
Weightlifting Meet held in Fort 
Smith, Arkansas. Steve also won 
the Oustanding Lifter award for 
the meet. 

Miller won his 198 pounder 
class with a total of 915. He 
pressed 315, snatched 215, and 
in the clean and jerk, 345 pounds. 

The Outstanding Award is de- 
termined by a formula which con- 
siders body weight and age. 
Steve won this award among 
about 30 lifters. 

The trophies given out at this 
meet are only second in size 
to the ones given at the Senior 
National Meet. 

Other members of the team 
are Carl Pearson, Bob Parker, 
and Bill Dean. The team hopes 
to attend a meet in Little Rock, 
Arkansas December 21. 

Miller took third last year at 
the National Collegiate Meet in 
Lafayette, Louisiana. 



regulations of a 20 day season 
with a bag limit of three with 
no more than two mallards or a 
30 day season with the same 
bag limit but only one mallard 
allowed. Louisiana went for the 
longer season with a limit of 
only one mallard. 

No more than two wood ducks 
may be taken daily as is the case 
with black ducks. A possession 
limit of four rules for the two 
species. Only one canvasback and 
one redhead may be taken and 
only one may bbe in possession. 
The daily bag limit is three ducks 
with six in possession. Ten coots 
daily, with a possession limit of 
20 is allowed. All duck hunters 
over 16 years of age are required 
to have a hunting license and a 
duck stamp. 

The LWLFC did move the op- 
ening day back from late No- 
vember to mid December in an 
effort to please the majority of 
sportsmen. The late season pro- 
vides for hunting through the 
Christmas Holidays f,or school 
vacationers. This season runs 
from December 14 through Jan- 
uary 12. Legal shooting time is 
one half hour before sunrise to 
sunset. 

Hunting Courtesy 

These are some simple rules 
to follow to allow yourself and 
other hunters a more enjoyable 
time. 

1. Do not skyburst. Very few 
ducks are killed at extreme ran- 
ges. Some ducks may be hit but 
do not fall and die in pain lat- 
er from disease. 

2. Make a sincere effort to re- 
trieve all ducks that you knock 
down. 

3. Do not make a pig out of your- 
self by claiming every duck that 
you and someone else may have 
shot at the same time. 

5. Do not be boisterous and ruin 
the hunting for anyone else. 

4. Let ducks come in close ran- 
ge for maximum kill and en- 
joyment. 

6. Obsrve common hunting cour- 
tesy and safety at all times. 

7. Observe game laws to protect 
the resource for future use. 

Whether you hunt on Black 
Lake, Catahoula, in the marshes 
of south Louisiana, or in your 
own favorite spot, good luck, and 
do not become a hunting fatality 
statistic. 



TYPEWRITERS 

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Repaired 

Student Special 

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124 St. Denis 
Phone 352-2935 



PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT 

January through April 

Prefer senior graduate students in B.A., Accounting, etc. 

with knowledge of income tax returns. 

APPLY: RM. 313 Student Union Building 
Monday, 12/16/68 
10:00 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. 

Ask for Jim Bienvenu 



CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS 

You can now complete your entire list 
in 1 single stop at: 

DeBlieux's Pharmacy or New Drug Store 

We Handle Such Famous Brands As: 



Faberge' 

Brut 

Pub 



FOR MEN 

Canoe 
Jade East 
English Leather 



FOR LADIES 



Faberge' 
Chanel No. 
Chantilly 



Ambush 

Tabu 

Corday 



We also have tons of stationery and many wallets and other gift items 
that can be personalized by our imprinting methods. 



Broadmoor Shopping Center 
Phone 352-4582 



629 2nd. St. 
Phone 352-2386 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 6, 1968 



Debate Team 
Enters Meet 
At Samford 

Coach Ray Schexnider's debaters 
left early yesterday morning for 
Birmingham, Ala., and a tourna- 
ment at Samford University. 

Ten students will be competing 
in debate rounds aind individual 
events. Individual events are 
slated Friday morning with the 
aictual debating not begining un- 
til later Friday. The team should 
return Sunday afternoon. 

Preston Payne and David 
Precht will be teaming up in the 
Switch-sides division, where each 
team will be expected to debate 
three rounds on affirmative, and 
three on the negative. 

Randy Edmunds and Bill Strat- 
ton will be debating affirmative 
in the varsity division with Sherry 
Buckner and Caroline Hazel com- 
peting on the negative. 

Northwestern's novice division 
entry is composed of Heletn 
Farrar and Pat Hathorn, affir- 
mative, and David Maniscalo and 
Don Couvillion, negative. 

In the individual events Precht 
and Miss Hazel are entered in 
persuasive speaking, Payne and 
Miss Buckner will compete in 
impromptu speaking, and Stratton 
and Miss Farrar are entries in 
oral interpretation. 

About 24 colleges and univer- 
sities representing six states will 
invade the Brirmingham campus 
this weekend. Most notable of 
these is the University of Ala- 
bama, last year's tourament 
winners. 

Despite rough competition and 
a somewhat inexperienced team, 
Schexnider seemed confident 
about his squad's chances in this 
tournament. 

He added," Although this is a 
very old and very tough tourna- 
ment with strong teams from 
many schools and especially from 
Alabama, from a sqad point of 
view, this should be the best 
tournament to date." 



DISCOUNT CARD! 



Discount Card! 



Discount Card! 




COED OF THE WEEK, Donna Battle, is a Freshman from Zachary 
who has shown an interest in student politics. Currently serving as 
Freshman Women's Representative in the Student Government As- 
sociation, she was the only candidate to be elected without a run-off. 



Peace Corps to Send 
Volunteers To Congo 



Washington — The Peace Corps 
has been invited to send Volun- 
teers to the Congo, Peace Corps 
Director Jack Vaughn announced 
this week. 

The Congo becomes the 61st 
country in the developing world 
in which the Peace Corps is in- 
volved in programs to serve. 
Twenty-four are in Africa. 

Earlier this week Vaughn said 
the Peace Corps had agreed to 
return to Guinea. 

Volunteers will go to Swazi- 
land for the first time next 
month in another new program 
announced earlier this year. 

Vaughn said a Peace Corps 
representative will soon go to 
Kinshasa, the capital of the Con- 
go in January to consult with 
Congolese officials on ways to 



best utilize Volunteers, and how 
many. 

Volunteers are scheduled to go 
to Guinea next spring and to the 
Congo, a nation of more than 15 
million people, next fall, at the 
earliest. 

A representative in Guinea last 
week worked out details on a re- 
quest by the Guinean government 
for some 20 Volunteers trained 
as mechanics in a program simi- 
lar to one Volunteers were in- 
volved in when the Peace Corps 
was asked to leave that West 
African country two years ago. 

Currently, about 3,000 Volun- 
teers serve in Africa. 



Shop Sandefur Jewelers 
This Christmas 

Where you will find quality merchandise at discount prices — 
Just a few of the bargain values: 

9 NSC Charms — y 2 price 

% Pierced Earrings & Christmas Earrings — V2 price 

# Go-Go Watch Bands — Cut from $3.00 to $1.69 

# After Shave Lotion & Colonge — V2 price 

(British Sterling & Bitter Lemon at discount prices) 

Large Selection of Charms, Bracelets, Pearls, 
Reg. Drops, Diamond Pendants, Cuff-links, Tie tacks, 
Belt Buckles, Money Clips, & Cigarette Lighters. 

# Ladies & Gents — 1 cluster Diamonds — only $199.00 

Gents — 2 ct. Diamonds — only $398.00 

Stop in today and purchase that just right gift for each and 
every one on your Christmas list at: 

Sandefur Jewelers 



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Our 
Advertisers 



Fraternities 
Slate Activities 



PI KAPPA PHI 

The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi 
fraternity celebrated their 
Founders Day last weekend. The 
events which include a semi- 
formal dinner dance to a pledge- 
active football game were all 
termed a success by the brothers. 
Day. 

A rush party was held at the 
Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity house 
Tuesday night. The sweetheart 
court court and a few members 
of the "Little Sisters organiza- 
tion" were on hand to talk to 
rushees. 

The brothers recently initiated 
nine new members. They are: 
Steve McCutcheon, Steve Wig- 
gins, Everett Baker, Conroy Guil- 
lot, David Watts, John Odom, 
John Burgess, Raymond Shew- 
make, and Stanley Sla ton. 

The brothers, which to con- 
gradulate Pledge Dwight Bou- 
dreaux for making the All-Star 
intramural football team. 

The brothers also wish to 
thank Mel Metcalfe, their past 
National President for visiting 
with them this past weekend 
and helping to make their found- 
ers day a success. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappa Sorority held 
initiation this past Sunday. Three 
girls were welcomed into sister- 
hood. They are: Fran Holloway 
Lelia Eddy, and Barbara Michels. 

The members held a Christmas 
party in their sorority house 
Thursday afternoon for the child- 
ren in Vetstown. The kids had 
punch and cookies and also had 
a visit from "Santa Claus." This 
is just one of many social pro- 
jects of Sigma Kappa Sorority. 

The sisters wish to congradu- 
late, Teresha LomberdJno Who 
was named to the Potpourri 
Court, and to Evelyn McCullnm 
who has recently been named 
Miss Springhill Shriners Club. 

New uniforms have been pur- 
chased by the girls and will be 
worn during the Spring semester, 
worn during the Spring Sem- 
ester. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Even though TKE lost to Kap- 
pa Sigma in the basketball play- 
offs by a very close score, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon wishes to con- 
gradulate their highly successful 
basketball team. Players on the 
team include: James Beatty; 
Tony Pasko, Charles Balliro,; 
Dane David; George Davy; Ran- 
dy Jackson; James Boswell; and 
Louis Fay. John Bonetti, a phys- 
ical education major and mem- 
ber of P.E.K., was the team 
coach. 

Tonight, Friday, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon will hold their annual 
Christmas Dance. Music for the 
affair will be furnished by"Cur- 
ley Davis and the Night Owls." 



117 St. Denis 



Phone 352-6390 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 

706 College Avenue 
Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



vacation ends, the brothers will 
hold their annual Founders Day 
banquet are being made at the 
present time. 

PHI MU 

Phi Mu Sorority began a busy 
Christmas season with a pledge 
exchange with Kappa Alpha Fra- 
ternity. Pledges surprised act- 
ives with a telephone-address 
booklet in the shape of the 
badge. 

In preparation for holiday 
good will, the Phi Mu's are plan- 
ning Christmas surprises for 
Greeks and faculty. In the tra- 
ditional and original sprit df; 
Christmas, Phi Mu sisters wor- 
shipped together at the First 
Baptist Church this past Sunday. 
The girls also collected clothing 
for needy people which was do- 
nated to the Red Cross. 

"Santa Claus" appeared at a 
ham supper for Phi Mu and their 
dates. The sisters exchanged 
gifts, and as an extra amusement 
gave each date a funny gift, 
topping the evening off and 
leaving everyone filld with the 
days. Still following in this abun- 
dance of Christmas sprit, Phi 
Mu would like to wish everyone a 
Merry Christmas and a success- 
ful new year. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

The KA's are having their an- 
nual Christmas Party this week- 
end. Tuesday the 17th they are 
eponsoring their annual Christ- 
mas party for retarded children. 
The pledges would like to extend 
their thanks to everyone who 
patronized their booth on the 
riverfront. Conjgfcadulations are 
to be extended to the brothers 
who participated in intramural 
football. Out of the 18 positions 
on the All-Star team KA's se- 
cured 10 of these. They are: 
Mike Tingle, coach; Lynn Juban, 
defensive back' Wayne Branton, 
defensive back; Louis Leget, 
most valuable player; Mike 
Poole, defensive corner back; 
Mike Gaddis, defensive corner 
back; Glenn Sapp, blocking back; 
John Garcia, center; Martial 
Broussard, defensive guard; and 
Jackie Lewis, offensive end. 

Delta Zeta 

December 14 is the night of 
DZ's annual Christmas party in 
the Student Union Ballroom. 
The Rock Foundations will pro- 
vide the music for the semi-for- 
mal. Three Delta Zeta's were 
named to the Potpourri Court. 
They are: Susan Brumfield, 
Sharon Parker, and Pattye Robin- 
son. 

December 5 was Delta Zeta's 
annual Christmas Party where the 
actives surprised their little sis- 
ters with a special Christmas gift 
and the actives also found out 
who their secret little sister 
were. 

Before the party the girls went 
caroling at the Natchitoches Par- 
ish Hospital. Delta Zeta main- 
tained their alert Christmas spir- 
it by enteringthe "Window Paint- 
ing Contest" in the Student 
Union. This competition was 
sponsored by the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. 

Delta Zeta Sorority has wel- 
comed a new member to our com- 
pus. She is Sharon Helo, a trans- 
fer student from USL. She was 
a member of Delta Kappa Chap- 
ter of Delta Zeta. Delta Zeta's 
new "Woman of the Year" is 
Edith Head, an internationally 
famous costume designer for 
stage and movie actresses. 

Kappa Alpha Chapter of Delta 
Zeta is now to receive national 
standing after what they term 
a "terrific" year at Nichols State. 
Delta Zeta Chapter here was one 
of six chapters in the nation to 
receive a special piece of silver 
for pledging quota for eight con- 
secutive years. 

The sisters have recently set 
up a study hall for actives and 
pledges. This study hall meets 
Tuesdays and Thursdays. 



Friday, December 13, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 




DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER, former President of the United States, 
is one of many Presidents who have posed with Bob Corkern, who 
has pursued his hobby throughout the nation. 




J. C. PENNY, the founder of the clothing chain stores, illustrates the 
diversity of the persons which Corkern has been associated with. 
Penny, although not a politician, is of one of the most successful 
national figures of this age. 



Wright Releases Christmas Schedule 



Business Manager Ted W. 
Wright announced the policies 
concerning student workers and 
campus employees for the Christ- 
mas holiday period. Classes will 
be dismissed Saturday, Dec. 21, 
at noon, and will resume at 8 
a m. Monday, Jan. 6. 

Dormitories, infirmary, and 
switchboard are to close at 2 
Pm. Saturday, and will reopen 
at 1:00 on Sunday, Jan. 5. School 
dining halls will serve lunch 
Saturday, and will be reopened 
for the evening meal the Sunday 
Preceding classes. 

The Post Office window will 
w open from 8 a.m. to 12 noon 
on Dec. 23, 26, 27, 28, 30, Jan. 



2, 3, and 4. It will be closed 
Dec. 24, 25, 29, and Jan. 1. 

Mail must be delivered to the 
Post Office by the hour of the 
opening of the window if it is 
intended for immediate dispatch. 
Wright also said that the mail 
must be stamped since it will not 
be metered during the holiday 
period. 

Civil Service employees who 
are required to work during the 
Holiday period will be given 
credit for compensatory time; 
employees who are regularly 
scheduled to work and who do 
not work the regular schedule 
will be charged with annual leave 
or leave without pay. 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



Corkern Pursues 
Unusual Hobby; 
Meets the Famous 

Bob Corkern, Sophomore Gov- 
ernment major from Bolton High 
School, has followed the unusual 
hobby of celebrity seeking across 
the nation. 

Corkern has been photographed 
with each of this year.s Presi- 
dential hopefuls this year, includ- 
ing Richard M. Nixon, the 
President Elect of the United 
States, Hubert Horatio Humphry, 
Vice President of the United 
States; and Presidential hopeful, 
George C. Wallace. 

In addition to political cele- 
brities, Corkern has been photo- 
graphed with such personages as 
caflptain Ed|die Rickenbacker, J. 
C. Penny, and Martin Luther 
King, who Corkenn stated, seemed 
quite honored. 

One of Corkern aims in search 
for the famous has been the fur- 
therence of his campaign for 
Governor of the State of Louisi- 
ana in 1980. Politically, Corkern 
rates himself as a moderate 
conservative and has set as one 
of his chief aims as a gubernator- 
ial candidate, the improvement 
of state highways. 

As ihe is photographed with 

well-known men, Corkern pro- 
duces a petition which he asks 
them to sign in support of his 
candidacy for governor, and lists 
on his roster of supporters, 
former governors of the state, 
former senators, the Preside/nt 
and many other notables. 



Majorettes 
Continue To 



Improve 



After viewing halftime shows 
for almost a complete football 
season one comes to the conclu- 
sion that NSC has some of the 
most skilled majorettes in the 
south. 

Their expert performances to 
such tunes as Joshua, King of the 
Road, Going out of My Head, and 
Watermelon Man have been exe- 
cuted with the precesion of a 
drill squad and the grace of a 
dance troop. 

The nine coeds who make up 
the majorettes are versatile as 
well as talented. For the Mc- 
Neese and homecoming audienc- 
es they preformed a flag routine 
to the familiar melody, "Born 
Free". 

They performed a fire baton 
routine for the last game of the 
season, to the Christmas carol 
"Winter Wonderland". 

After football season the 
majorettes hope to continue their 
shows as an active part of the 
NSC basketball halftime pro- 
grams. Their first trip will be 
to Stephen F. Austin. 




RICHARD M. NIXON, President Elect of the United States, is per- 
haps the most formidable figure among Corkern' s collection. At the 
time in which this picture was taken, Nixon was a political failure 
having lost two major elections. 



Agriculture Head 
Publishes Article 

Dr. Ralph Fell, head of the 
Agriculture Department of 
Northwestern State College, is 
the author of an article which 
appears in the current issue of 
"The Louisiana Cattleman." 

The article is entitled "North- 
western State College Dairy 
Serves Multiple Purposes." Pic- 
tures of the daiiy operation at 
Northwestern are also included 
with the article. 

Fell points out in the article 
that the main purposes of the 
dairy at Northwestern are to 
provide milk for the college 
Cafeterias, to provide part-time 
employment for agriculture stu- 
dents and to provide a means for 
practical laboratory experieuces 
iljor animal science and dairy 
majors. 

The dairy, one of the largest 
and most modern at any college 
in the state, provides 370 gallons 
of milk for the college's two 
dining halls. Fell also pointed 
out that a new building will soon 
be constructed on the North- 
western campus to help expand 
the agriculture and dairy program 
at the school. 



Business Frat 
Elects Officers 

New officers have been elected 
by the collge's Alpha Nn Chapter 
of Pi Omega Pi national honor- 
ary business education fraternity. 

Serving as president of the 
organization will be Gladys 
Lambert, senior business educa- 
tion major form Innis. 

Judy Veuleman of Many was 
elected first vice-president, and 
Kathy Gray of Shreveport was 
named second vice-president. 

Other officers are Anna Gal- 
lien, Natchitoches, secretary; 
Sharon Bartlett, Goldonna, trea- 
surer; Cyndee Osborne, Grand 
Cane, reporter; Vicki Williams, 
Libuse, social chairman; and Judy 
Eggleston, Belle Chasse, Chaplain. 

Mrs. Margaret Killen of the 
department of business education 
and office administration serves 
as faculty sponsor for the 
organization. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 

One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



ATTENTION STUDENTS!! 

Have you tried a DEMON BURGER lately? 
If not — then stop by and see us. You may even 
want to try our Daily Dinner Special at the 

- DEMON'S GRILL - 

Where the students of NSC are always welcome 

College Avenue Phone 352-8245 



ZENITH TV's 



WESTINGHOUSE 
APPLIANCES 



JOHNSON OUTBOARDS 

SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 
PAINTS 



FREDERICK 
AIR-CONDITIONERS 



GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 
The Students' Friend 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, December 13, 1968 



Honor Fraternity 
Elects Officers 

New officers have been elect- 
by the college Nu Sigma Chi 
chapter of Alpha Lambda Sigma, 
national scholastic honor society 
for freshman women. 

Elected to serve as president 
of the organization was Margaret 
Kovar, business education and 
office administration major from 
Leesville. 

Marcia Gallagher of Shreve- 



Cane Theatre 

Box Office Opens 
Mon. - Fri — 5:45 
Sat. -Sun. — 12:45 
— Admissions — 
Special Student Rates 

Fri., Dec. 13 — Toes., Dec. 17 



"ROSEMARY' BABY" 
Starring 
Mia Farrow 

Wed., Dac. 18 — Thur., Dec 18 

"THE DEVIL'S BRIGADE" 

starring 
William Holden 

Cliff Robertson and 
Vince Edwards 
color by Deluxe 



port is vice president, Karen 
Butler of Alexandria was elected 
secretary, and Ethel Gibson of 
Coushatta is treasurer. 

Other officers are Joanne 
Parker, Port Allen, historian; 
Nancy Hampton, Shreveport, so- 
cial chairman; Judy McElhatten, 
Shreveport, keeper of grades; 
Linda Green, Natchitoches, off- 
campus representative; Majorie 
Padula, Bossier City, junior ad- 
visor, and Kathryn Bergeron, 
Houma, senior advisor. 

Student membership is re- 
stricted to women with a grade 
average of 3.5 or better for 
their entire freshman year. Miss 
Mary McEniry of the languages 
department is faculty advisor. 



GETTING MARRIED? 

for beautiful 
engraved or 
printed invitations 

SCO 

BAKER 

Printing & Office 
Supply 

Phone 352-2935 
124 St. Denis 



Firearms Sales 
To Be Controlled 
By New Gun Law 

Sales of guns and ammunition 
will be controlled under the new 
Federal gun law which takes ef- 
fect December 16. 

Mr. B. Frank White, Regional 
Commissioner, Southwest Region, 
said IRS is preparing material 
to help gun dealers, gun buyers 
and collectors comply with the 
new Gun Control Act of 1968 
which was enacted by Congress 
in October. 

Mr. White said the new law 
should not place any unreason- 
able restrictions on the purchase 
or ownership of ordinary guns 
used for hunting, target shooting 
or other lawful purposes. 

Persons under 21 will be pro- 
hibited from purchasing pistols, 
revolvers, and ammunition for 
such weapons and persons under 

WATCH OUT FOR 
THE OTHER GUY 



18 will not be permitted to pur- 
chase any firearms or ammuni- 
tion. 

Sale will generally not be per- 
mitted to out-of-state residents, 
Mr. White said, although a per- 
son from an adjourning state can 
buy a rifle or shotgun by com- 
plying with certain provisions 
of the new Act. Sales to residents 
of a state will be prohibited if 
possession of the firearm is not 
allowed by local ordinance. 

Summaries of pertinent local 
laws are being compiled in a 
booklet to be mailed by IRS to 
Federally licensed gun dealers. 
The booklet, Publication 603, 
"Published Ordinances-Firearms," 
should be in the hands of dealers 
before December 16, to enable 
them to check on the gun laws 
of a locality before selling a gun. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



Marching Band 
Holds Yearly 
Group Dance 

The Demon Band will hold its 
first annual Christmas party to- 
morrow night from 7-11 O'clock 
at the Tennessee Gas Lodge. 
Music will be provided by "To- 
morrow's Troubles." 

The dance will mark the end 
of the 1968 year, one that has 
been the most effective in the 
unit's history. A wild sojourn 
through Marti Gras, numerous 
\concerts, and the highly suc- 
cessful football marching season 
were just a few of the most out- 
standing performances 

The Band's yearly appearance 
in the Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival parade, followed by a 
stirring concert marked the close 
of the year's festivities. 




Drive Defensively! 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

• STEAKS # SEAFOOD # SANDWICHES 
# NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING — .— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



POTPOURRI PICTURES 



NOW ON SALE 

n Old Student Union 

(Potpourri Office) 



Only $2.50 For A Packet 
For One 5x7, Two 3x5's, 18 Billfold 



PICTURES 




Merry Christmas, Happy New Year 

urrent Sauce 

VOL. LVII— No. 11 Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana Thursday, De cember 19, 19 68 

Christmas Assembly Scheduled Friday 

Burns Labels Free Speech Alley a SuccesT £fJ£S 

Crowd of 200 Gathers To Hear ff SJStffi 

Speakers on Various Issues N , ' riFS^&^'TSK 

c *J°?J u d % echf ♦ Debate Team Encounters A, £2S a™™ am^u 

TVia ctnH t C » rrent Sau « Reporter J will announce the winners of the 
Ihe Student Government Association held its Free , two high honors from among 
Speech Assembly in the courtyard of the Student Union TruiriM li.*~L A ~J U~ I Terry Alario, Westwego; Charles 
Tuesday afternoon. I ULiyrlL LUCK-- Ana HOW! Charrier, Moreauville; Henry 
The general consensus of those ent body and its SGA and admin- „ Burns, Shongaloo; Tommy Fur- 
involved and spectators alike was istration. Car 74 is no more. Northwestern' s debate guson, Shreveport; Janis Lowe, 
that the assembly was much Another SGA nroior-t aim,* squad, enroute to the Samford Debate Tourna- Haynesville and Daphna Smith, 
more successful than expected. the ^°^ ^ /J "? |f ment, ran into a little bad luck. Or rather, they Robeline. 

A large portion of the student ^ch enables studente to call were run into by a big Mack truck. Y . tfc officials announced 

about'lr'tudenup^a the SGA office (357-5^96) fnfm M About 70 miles outside of Birmingham, Ala., £ fZT 2* 

SSSent inSS P * t0 * *> m - .» Thursda *> ™« ™ of the allege cars (car No. 74) hf which the ££ tiSVffta ii£ ndM^s 

As many as 200 persons were TT' ■ • « nv a fijl? "h^ ^ " Smith WCTG ^^VrS 

gathered in the courtyard at one s P eakers gave their opinions by a fully-loaded mack truck. The accident oc- for the title of Miss NSC. 

time, according to Bill Fowler, on \ opics of f natlonal a u s we » as curred at the end of one of Alabama's many single- A short play, dealing with 

Vice President of the SGA. J? cal lm P°rtance such as the lane bridges. & morals, will be presented as the 

Student Body President Henry the maki TubieT was ho' SPA Although none of the occupants were injured fi ™l P art , of the assembly. The 

Burns felt that the assembly, and how it filled ( or did notfSh ^ the mishap, several suitcases and some debate play. entiUed "Dust on the Road," 

which is also called the Student its responsibility to the student * ; material, including a typewriter, were ruined by iJZfftulZt ^ ^ * 

Soap Box Assembly, was a "tre- body the impact. graauaie stuaent. 

mendous success", because it At ' one point it was charged Fortunately, an Alabama State trooper was ■ AsSmblv'is the fllK™ 

P o V blem°s P publicly"' 6 * ' ^ that thiS SCh ° 01 f "ftf* by ^V "" 1 £ J UtaW (a thrivin g metropolis " ittefonhe sfudent G^ernment" 

problems P«Wicly a passive majority which is in no larger than Natchitoches), and was able to ar- Association. Mrs. Edrth Cot? of 

He also said that this may be turn led by an active minority, rive at the scene of the accident in no more than ; the speech department serves as 

just what the campus needs, for (the SGA), which sways the gen- 55 minutes • chairman anrt «n ^..if™ * 

perhaps it will help to create a eral opinion of the students. In T" m j no Q „ tho x„ f A ■ . „ A tr S Pa / llme ar 

stronger liason between the stud- refutation, it was pointed out il a . Assuniing all the dignity and poise of Brod- ian n ^L McCo . u T\ tr Z m - ^ 

that the large attendance at the erick Crawf °rd, the trooper took command of the 6en ' »"« a s student chairman. 

Black Kniaht^ Get forum showed that there was at situation, and sent the hapless debators on their 

, y 1 " 3 WCI least some interest in student af- way after some four and one-half hours of filling Final Examination 

Good RatinriQ In fairs on the part of the students. Si out forms and answering numerous questions _ . . ^"■"i 

ixwmiya III Another abservation was pre- Schedule 

Houston Drill Moot sented by Bill Fowler, vice-pres- Not a Total Loss « 7 , 

nuuaiUM L/rill IVieeT id t - SGA , : -K . Monday, January 13 

The Black Knights, the ROTC effect that anyone can gripe a ^ outin S Was not a total failure, however. 8:00 - 10:30 A.M 10:00 MWF 

precision drUl team, attended the b out the way things are going NSC's entry in the switch-sides varsity division of 12:00 " 2:30 P M All Sec- 

^T^r G ? W < States Invitational on campus, but a really interest- li the tournament managed to reach the quarterfinals ™ 0n l™ n fl isn 100 and 101 

Drill Meet at The University of ed perS on would give construe- before bowing out of competition. 3:30 " 6:00 PM 8:00 TTS 

Houston December 7. Teams rep- t ive criticism and work to cor- Pep Payne and David Precht were defeated in Tuesday, January 14 

resenting 14 colleges and univer- rect problem situations rather the quarterfinals by the Florida State Universit! 8.00 - 10:30 A.M 2:00 MWF 

sities including such major than to shout and scream about team wh chlato went on tn thp HSn 12:00 - 2:30 P.M 11:00 TTS 

schools as Texas A&M, Univer- them u . wru H/ laler wenl on t0 Win the division 3:30 . 6 00 PM 8 00 MWF 

sity of Texas, University of Hou- Not everyone was completely 11 C r?.^™ Rl Q M „„ , fv , Wednesday, January 15 

ston, and St. Marys University pleased with the assembly, how- I T , Uunng the course of the preliminary rounds, 1 8:00- 10:30 A.M 9:00 TTS 

participated in the meets. ever. One student, Fred Magee Precht and Payne were able to gain a decision over i 12:00- 2:30 P.M. . 3:00 MWF 

The meet consisted of three a sophomore from Franklinton, the runners-up, TCU. 3:00- 6:00 P.M 1:30 TT 

events or classes of competition. a nd a leader of the Student Act- None of Coach Ray Schexnider's Other five Thursday. January 16 

Ine three classes that the Knights ion Committee, said, "I liked it, teams were able to advance past the preliminaries 8:00- 10:30 A.M 9:00 MWF 

participated in were; inspection, but I didn't like the way il was many of whom were competing in their first coIIppp ; 12:00 - 2:30 P.M 10:00TTS 

fancy drill, and regulation drill. car ried out. But, then, a lot of y^^jom were competing m tneir tirst college 3;30 6:QQpM vm Mwp 

The representatives from NSC that has to be blamed on the The team's next tournev will hp hrirt in > Frida V' Januar y " 

took third place honors in In- student body." n^Jl it L Z\ \ l ^i \ 1 7™™" 8:00- 10:30 A.M. 1100 MWF 

spection, fancy drill, and regu- H e continued, "The rules are Orleans, Jan. 30 61, and Feb. 1. The three day y 12: oo- 2:30 P.M. 12 00 TT 

lation drill. The representatives contradictory to each other. event is sponsored by the Glendyburke Society of . 3:30 - 6:00 P.M 12 00 MWF 

from NSC took third place hon- They should find another name Tulane. Saturday, January 18 

ors in Inspection and placed four- for it, rather than "Free Speech", 8:00- 10:30 A.M. 3 00 TT 

th in Fancy Drill and Regula- because it is not actually a free- liiHNHNHMHMHH^ 12:00 2:00 P.M 4 00 MWF 

tion Dnll. Competition was keen speech forum. They restrict the 3:30- 6:00 PM 4 30 TT 

as the knights were only four speaker." Then he said, "But it 
points behind the second place did go better than I expected." 
winner in Regulation Drill and One of the best things about 
Fancy Drill, and only two points the idea of the assembly, accord- 
behind the first place winner of i ng to Burns, is that the more 
Inspection. that interested students partici- 

Black Knight Commander, Ca- pa te in activities such as this, 
det Lt. Col. Louis Duet stated the better chance they will have 
that, "The Knights were disap- f good representation by the 
pointed in their showing, but I SGA i n problem areas, 
am not basing their ability on the when asked his opinion of the 
results of one meet." Duet plans potentials of the Student Free 
to command his team next sem- Speech Assembly and Action 
ester in such meets as The Tex- Line, Burns said, "Last year, I 

as A&M Invitational, The South- campaigned on the platform that £ fy II 

ern invitational at LSU, and the we had responsible students on ■ v -5 H ~ ~ ' ' MPfe "u"-'* llFTk P'ZgLm 
National Cherry Blossom Festi- campus, and last Tuesday, they 
val in Washington, D.C. proved to me and also, I think, 
The NSC chapter of the Asso- the administration, that we have 

ciation of the United States Ar- that type of student body. ■ * / 1§§1 ^-laMWpi^^^iJj %fl 

my (AUSA) is currently working "And, this shows that even ■ il M&r '.iB f mWmL* 

with the Drdl Team in sponsor- greater things may be accom- ■ ^JTw-~'- jfll m wfes&i^ 
mg the First Annual AUSA In- plished in the future because of 

vitational Drill Meet which will this increased responsibility on ^HHT Wg MM m* jS*** 

take place Saturday, March 1. the part of the student." H §siK™<Jmlm I^PhI 
This meet will be unique in that The Free Speech Assembly will 
it will be held in the coliseum be continued next semester, large- 

and each team participating will ly because of the active partici- B igUfflT ? 1P1 ; 

nave the opportunity of acquir- pation of the student body, and 
ing vidio tapes of their perfor- partly in hopes that this will 
mances Teams from Texas, Okia- help to prevent the kind of stu- 

homa, Arkansas, Mississippi and dent unrest that has become so m\ 

Loui s i ana wi n be invited to par- prevalent on other college cam- AWS Christmas-at-Home Exhibit 

Clpate> P us in America today. (story on Page 4) 




Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Thursday, December 19, 1968 



Christmas 
Message 

By Henry Burns 
SGA President 

Christmas, in its truest sense, means a deeply 
rooted love, a love transmitted from God to man 
in the birth of his son, Jesus Christ. 

This eternally significant gift has not only 
given meaning and significance to millions of 
lives, but has been a constant source of serength 
to those who have accepted it. 

As we perceive the simplicity of the manager 
birth and then view the vast array of Christmas 
ornaments, we wonder whether there has been 
a loss of meaning or a misplaced value. 

I am convinced that the heart that is touched 
by Christ today may be rendered as tender, lov- 
ing and compassionate as those whose deeds are 
recorded in the New Testament. 

Christmas is a time to thank God for his 
son and to celebrate the birthday of one who has 
changed the destiny of man. It is a time to be 
especially thankful for the joys and wonders 
which pervade our lives as college students. 

When I think of my family and friends and 
all of the things which God has done for me, 
I am determined that Christ will be in my Christ- 
mas. 

Let me express my hope that you will have 
a safe journey to your destination and that your 
Christmas and New Year will be all that you have 
ever hoped it to be. 



College To Host Red 
Cross Aquatic Schoo 



Northwestern has been select- 
ed as the host institution for the 
Red Cross Aquatic School to be 
conducted this spring. 

Making the announcement this 
week was Arnold Winkenhoffer 
of Atlanta, Ga., Southeastern 
Area director of the American 
Red Cross. 

The annual clinic for swim- 
ming and water safety instruct- 
ors is being sponsored jointly by 
the Southeastern and Midwest- 
ern areas of the American Red 
Cross. 

More than 100 persons from 
seven states will participate in 
the 10-day session, scheduled 
from May 29 to June 8. States 
sending representatives will be 
Louisiana. Arkansas, Texas, Al- 
abama, Mississippi, Tennessee 
end Oklahoma. 

Dr. Robert Alost, head of the 
physical education department at 
Northwestern, said that although 
the school is being conducted for 
persons in the Southeastern and 
Midwestern Red Cross areas any- 



one in the nation is eligible to 
apply for participation. 

The Red Cross is sponsoring 
the clinic at Northwestern in co- 
operation with the college's 
School of Education and Depart- 
ment of Health, Physical Educa- 
tion and Recreation. 

Alost has been selected to head 
a planning committee for the 
school. Other members of the 
committee from the Northwest- 
ern School of Education are Miss 
Joyce Hillard, Ernest 0. Howell, 
Miss Alice Jarvis and Allen R. 
Bonnette. 

Serving as director of the pro- 
gram will be Eugene Jones, Mis- 
sissippi Field Representative for 
the Red Cross. Assistant director 
will be Bud Brady, East Texas 
Field Representative. 

Red Cross officials announced 
that the program was conducted 
at Northwestern several times 
during the early 1950's, but the 
last such school held at the col- 
lege was in 1954. 



Letter To 
The Editor 

Dear Sir: 

One of the greatest men North - 
western State College has ever 
known is resigning as Athletic 
Director. Jack Clayton, who has 
distinguished himself as a great 
coach, has decided to leave his 
post. 

We would like to take this op- 
portunity to tell you and the 
students of NSC something about 
him. 

As a coach his record can not 
be disputed. In 10 years at NSC 
he compiled a record of 58-35-2 
in football. His team won or tied 
for the GSC championship four 
times. He was named "Coach of 
the Year" in 1966 after his De- 
mon team was 9-0. 

That same school year, 1967, 
he coached the baseball team to 
the championship with a 24-11 
record. For the second time he 
was named "Coach of the Year". 
In his second season as baseball 
coach he led the team to a second 
place finish. Had it not been for 
injuries to certain players, he 
might have repeated the feat. 

For those of us who have play- 
ed under him, he was a great per- 
son. He had the ability to get the 
most out of his players. For 
those who did not play under 
his coaching you could not fully 
appreciate his kindness and feel- 
ings toward his athletes. He 
would make you feel as if you 
were a big part of the team. 
When he talked he made every- 
one feel like they were some- 
thing special. To him, it seemed, 
your problems were his. He 
would discuss anything with you 
and help you solve your prob- 
lems if he could. 

The athletes who played un- 
er Coach Clayton have been con- 
versing with him for many years. 
It seems no one can forget him. 
This is, of course, a reflection on 
his coaching ability. 

As far as we are concerned, 
NSC is losing its greatest ath- 
letic asset in its history. After 
11 years a great man must step 
down. To us it is more than the 
losing of a great coach. It is 
the losing of a friend and a com- 
panion — someone to converse 
with, someone to trust, someone 
to love. 

In our hearts, we, as captains 
of the baseball team, would like 
to express our thanks to Coach 
Clayton for all he has done for 
us. We would also like to wish 
him the very best of luck in 
whatever he encounters in the 
future. 

We, along with many, many of 
the athletes who have been as- 
sociated with him will alway re- 
member Jack Clayton. 
Terry Alerio and Charles Soileau 
Co-captains, NSC' Baseball Team, 
1969 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




<©<* 



''THE 8EST APVlCE I CAN GIVE YOU RIGHT NOW IS FORY0U 
NOT TO PAY YOUR gQQy\ RENT MOKE THA M A R\Y IN AfWKCE," 

Campus Security Searching For 
Vandals Following Theft of Letters 



Campus Security is following 
up several leads in search for 
the three stolen letters from the 
almost-new NSC sign at the en- 
trance to the campus. 

The three letters, O, R, and S, 
were taken from the top of the 
sign sometime between 1:45 and 
2:05 Saturday morning, according 
to Chief of Campus Security 
James Lee. One of the security 
officers that regularly patrol 
the campus passed the sign at 
both times and discovered the 



theft on the second trip. 

The vandals had no difficulty 
in removing the lettres during 
the 10 minutes between patrols 
as they were fastened by only 
one bolt at the base. Campus 
Security later removed the rest 
of the letters in "NORTHWES- 
TERN." 

The sign was the focal point 
of the new entrance decor which 
recently replaced the ol« 
entrance. 



Minutes of SGA 



Burns called the meeting to order 
Rispoli announced a Constitutional 

Committee meeting Sunday at 6 p.m 

in Iberville 

A resolution that AWS and AMS 
elections be held at the same time was 
made by Rispoli. Seconded by Kevil 
Resolution passed. If this election of 
all AMS officers fails, it will go back to 
the regular election time. 
Bonnin made a resolution that SGA 
recommend to the administration that 
the parking lot in front of Rapides be 
graded. Seconded by Marmillion. Ques- 
tion by Slifer. Resolution passed. 

Kevil reported on the Student Soap- 
box Assembly, Free Speech Alley 
Kevil has had rules printed up and will 
be passed out to all students. Burns 
announced that he has been approved 
as modesator for the first alley 

Alario suggested that the SGA act in 
some manner, fitting to SGA, for the 
banquet in honor of Coach Clayton 
Alario will have suggestions at the 
next meeting. 

A committe was set up to discuss ideas 
and bring recommendations to the SGA 
Steve Bonnin, Chairman 
G. T. Spence 
Scotty Maxwell 
Val Marmillion 
Bruce Kevil 
Alario questioned rumor about 
Charles Skinner resigning at the end 
of the semester. James Walker report- 
ed that this is true. 

A suggestion was made to record 
the vote of every member, for or 
against, on any motion brought be- 
fore the SGA. 

Rispoli suggested that the comput- 
ers be used in matching roommates 
This will be referred to the AMS 
MarmUlion announced that following 



the meeting, everyone is invited to 
see the Freshman display on exhibit 
m Room 269 in the Student Union. 

Nickerson moved the meeting ad- 
journ. Seconded by Battle. Question 
by Alario. Motion carried. Meeting ad- 



journed. 



Respectfully submitted, 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 



urrent Sauce 



ESTABLISHED 1914 



Enterec - as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weeklv in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Su»<- 
enption $3 the year payable in advance 



Press 5er ° f ^ Associated Collegiate 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
° ftl,e sta «- They do Tot rt 
*r tL * °P llu ° ns of the student bod- 
college 3 ° n and £aculty of th ' e 



Charles Skinner Editor-In-Chiof 

Gld d g a et T M Ix r weii :::: lg 

Karen Allen ~7 Gree ^„ d 




Announcing: 



STUDENT DISCOUNT 

CARDS 

by 



CIRCLE 



K 

See Page 4 



ml 



Thursday, December 19, 1968 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 



Basketball Crew Tries For 3rd Win Tonight 



by Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Campus Editor 

Northwestern will attempt to grab win number three 
against Southwest Baptist Friday night and keep a two-game 
winning streak alive. The Demons whipped Southwest Texas 
and Louisiana College after a horrendous five-game loosing 
skein to open the season. 

Coach Jim Dudley's team from Bolivar, Mo., will bring 
a 4-5 record into the contest. NSC is 2-5 and 0-1 in the Gulf 
States Conference. 



Southwest Baptist likes to run 
and is led by the shooting and 
rebounding of 6'7" pivot man 
Jess Horner. Horner, a product 
of Minden, is averaging 22 points 
and 17 rebounds a game. Another 
6'7" rebounder, Tom Beer, gives 
added height to the starting five. 
Guard Ronnie White and Mike 
Sanders are fine ballhandlers 
with White having chipped in 
16 assists for his game high total. 
Six-two forward Ron DeGraffen- 
reid is the other starter. Sixth 
man Jim White will probably see 
action before the night is over. 

The Purple and White will 
counter with probable starters 
James Wyatt and Charles Blood- 
worth at forwards, Pete Gray in 
the middle, and Jim Peffer and 
Doug Watts at guards. 

Wyatt (18.3), Gray (15.4), 
Bloodworth (12.4), and Peffer 
(11.1) are all averaging in double 
figures. Watts is shooting a norm 

Intramural Scoop 

BSU downed the Hooking Bulls 

Wednesday afternoon, 75-58, to 
grab the intramural basketball 
championship. 

The champions completed their 
season with a perfect record in 
intramural play. On their way 
to the finals, BSU defeated Kap- 
pa Sigma in the quarterfinals, 
and the Monarchs in the semi- 
final game. 

The AMS Super Stars and the 
Rejects also fell to the runner-up 
Hooking Bulls during playoff 
competition. 

Although the final game was 
fairly close for the first half, 
BSU clearly dominated their op- 
ponents throughout the match. 
BSU led 14-13 after the first 
stanza, and was able to increase 
the lead to 28-22 by the end of 
the half. 

For the remainder of the con- 
test, the Hooking Bulls seemed 
to have trouble finding the nets, 
as BSU increased the final mar- 
gin to 17 points. 

Members of the championship 
team are Gary McCune, Jerry 
Odum, Pat Greer, Larry Bazer, 
Ozzie Hollingsworth, Bill Prather, 
and Bob Lash. 

The runner-up team is com- 
posed of Bart Stewart, Bob Du- 
falo, Johnny Creed, Dick Creed, 
David Carnline, Paul Zoller, Rob- 
ert Fowler, Doug Beard, and Le- 
Roy Husser. 

With basketball now ended, 
intramural competition will focus 
on weight-lifting, which will be 
held during the jjirst of the 
spring semester. 



of 6.4 and hustling sub Johnny 
Janese is averaging 6.1. 

The 6'5" Wyatt leads in re- 
bounding with 15 grabs a game 
and 6'8" Bloodworth is averaging 
eight a game. 

The game will be played in the 
Men's Gym due to the refinishing 
of the hardwood at Prather. The 
Javees get underway at 5:30 
against Lake Charles AAU and 
the varsity tipoff is at 7:30. 
Win Number Two 

The Demons chalked up win 
number two Monday night against 
the home team Louisiana College 
Wildcats. The 72-67 win brought 
Northwestern to 2-5 on the year 
and dropped LC to the same 
mark. 

The Purple and Whit opened 
up a 13-1 lead at the outset of 
the game. The wildcats missed 
their first eight floor attempts 
before 6'8" 'Cat center, Billy 
Jones, connected on a 20-foot 
jumper. 

LC closed the gap 35-32 at the 
break on the basis of some hot 
outside shooting by Jones, sharp- 
shooting forward David Mitchell 
and 5'9" guard Gary LaCaze. 

Jones ripped the nets for a 
game high 20 points and was 
the rebound leader with 16. NSC 
had four players in double figur- 
es: Pete Gray (14), James Wyatt 
(14), Charles Bloodworth (13) 
and Doug Watts (11). 

The Cats ripped off seven 
straight points to open the second 

Alario and Soileau 
Named Captains 

Team captains for the 1969 
baseball season have been chosen 
by team members. They are 
Chuck Soileau and Terry Alario. 
Both were members of the 1967 
Gulf States Conference Champ- 
ionship team under coach Jack 
Clayton. 

Solieau is from Opelousas and 
has lettered two years for the 
Deamons on the diamond. The 
junior shortstop is majoring in 
Physical Education. 

Alario, a senior from Westwe- 
go, has lettered three years for 
the Deamon baseballers. The 
hurler is majoring in Business 
Administration and is married 
to the former Melanie Cooper 
of Gretna, Louisiana. 

The Demon baseball team will 
be looking for the school's second 
and only other conference champ^ 
ionship this season. 

The coaching position left by 
Coach Cloyton's resignation has 
as of yet not been filled. 



ATTENTION STUDENTS!! 

Have you tried a DEMON BURGER lately? 
If not — then stop by and see us. You may even 
want to try our Daily Dinner Special at the 

- DEMON'S GRILL - 

Where the students of NSC are always welcome 

College Avenue Phone 352-8245 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 
One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



half and went ahead for the first 
time 39-35. 

The Demons came back behind 
Bloodworth and went ahead to 
stay with 9:51 remaining. Blood- 
worth fouled out at that point 
and Jones, then the tallest man 
on the floor, scored seven before 
he fouled out with 3:27 left. 

Pete Gray had his second 
straight good game and sixth 
man Johnny Janese played his 
best game of the year. Gray was 
effective on drives, while Janese 
hit for nine points and played 
tenacious defense. 

The game was marred by ques- 
tionable calls against both sides. 
The 'Cats hit two more field goals 
than NSC but the Demons con- 
verted 28 free throws for the 
margin of victory. 

Northwestern continued to im- 
prove on defense but again shot 
a cool 33 per cent and could 
not find the open man with their 



passing. They only recorded five 
assists. 

Rebounding was again a strong 
point for the Demons as they 
grabbed 50 carooms against LC's 
44. Wyatt and Bloodworth grab- 
bed 11 and 10 respectively. 

The Demon Javees whipped 
LC's Kittens 92-82 to up their 
record to 4-2. 

Box Scores 

Louisiana College 
FGA M FTA M 

16 5 6 3 

5 2 

6 10 

7 3 



Williams 
Mitchell 
Jones 
LeCaze 
DeRousse 
Schneider 
Schoening 
Stickell 
TEAM 
TOTALS 



14 
13 
11 
4 
2 
1 




5 
10 



Wyatt 
Peffer 
Gray 

Bloodworth 11 
Janese 
Watts 
Faust 
Marusak 
TEAM 
TOTALS 



61 24 24 19 
Northwestern 
FGA M FTA M 

14 5 8 4 
2 
4 
5 
2 
3 
1 




9 
11 
5 
1 



66 22 36 28 



R 


PF 


TP 


7 


4 


13 


3 


3 


12 


16 


5 


20 


3 


3 


17 


1 


5 


5 


2 


5 





2 


2 





1 








9 






44 


27 


67 


R 


PF 


TP 


11 


4 


14 


1 





5 


6 


3 


14 


10 


5 


13 


2 


4 


9 


5 


1 


11 


6 


2 


4 





1 


2 


9 






SO 


20 


72 



Demon Girls Open At Home 
Tonight, Host Southwest Baptist 




The 1968-69 girls basketball 
team will take to the floor to- 
night in their home debut this 
season. The feminine cagers host 
Arkansas Southern State at 7 
o'clock in the Men's Gym. 

The girls are coming off a 8-2 
record from last year with one 
of the losses being from Arkan- 
sas State in the 3rd Annual 
Northwestern State College Girls 
Basketball Tournament. The De- 
mons slipped below Arkansas 
44-41. 

The powder puff squad is 0-1 
for the season having bowed to 
top ranked Ouchita Baptist in 
the season opener. 

There are nine of the 14 girls 
on the team that are former 
members of an All-State team. 



They are Carolyn Comer, Ferri- 
day; Fern Martin, and Pat Tau- 
zin, Opellousas; Donna Crawford, 
Coushatta; Susan Cartwright, 
Plain Dealing; Vickie Weeks, 
Franklin: Jane Green, Jena; 
Diane Thomas, Thomas; and 
Janet Parker, Port Allen. 

Mrs. Lou Lewis, coach of the 
Demonettes, expressed high hope 
for the girls this year. According 
to Coach Lewis the girls have 
been doing a tremendous job in 
practice and all they need is to 
settle down and play like they 
are capable of. 

There will be no admission 
charge at tonight's game and 
everyone is urged to attend and 
support the girl round bailers. 



LEADING SCORER AND RE- 
BOUNDER for the Demons this 
season has been forward James 
Wyatt. Wyatt is scoring 18 points 
a game and grabbing 15 rebounds. 



TYPEWRITERS 
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Cleaned 

Repaired 

Student Special 

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Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis 
Phone 352-2935 




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I know the way home 
with my eyes closed!' 

Then you know the way too well. 
Because driving an old familiar route can make you 

drowsy, even when you're rested. 
When that happens, pull over, take a break 
and take two NoDoz® Action Aids.* They'll help you 

drive home with your eyes open. 
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*T.M. ©1968 Bristol-Myers Co. 



Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Thursday, December 19, 1968 



AWS Christmas 
At Home Festival 
Held Sunday 

The Associated Women Stu- 
dents held their annual Christmas- 
'at-Home FestiMqfl! Sunday after- 
noon in the Student Union Ball- 
room. 

AWS members showed displays 
submitted by each of the women's 
residence halls. 

The displays consisted of a 
number of dolls purchased by the 
AWS and dressed by girls from 
each dormitory, with the help 
of the house directors, to fit a 
designated Christmas scene. The 
theme this year was "Christmas 
Preparations." 

Students from Natchitoches 
Elementary and Junior High 
Schools viewed the displays Mon- 
day morning. 

Monday afternoon the dolls 
and their clothes were put in 
decorated shoe boxes which were 
then collected by Robert Shep- 
pard of the Natchitoches Jaycees 
to be distributed among needy 
children of this area. 

Alpha Beta Alpha 
Pledges Present 
Christmas Skit 

A Christmas skit by the pledges 
highlighted the annual Alpha 
Beta Alpha Christmas party held 
recently. 

Members exchanged small toys 
which were given to the Jaycees 
to be given, in turn, to needy 
children. 

In a business meeting preceed- 
ing the Christmas party Mary 
Ellzey was elected councilman to 
the district one Alpha Beta Alpha 
Conference 




GETTING MARRIED? 

for beautiful 
engraved or 
printed invitations 

see 

BAKER 

Printing & Office 
Supply 

Phone 352-2935 
124 St. Denis 



COED OF THE WEEK, Jeanie Fleener of Mooringsport, examines 
some of the redberries which are indicative of the Christmas Sea- 
son. Jeanie is a member of the NSC Chorale and is pursuing a 
major in vocal music education. 

Registrar Expects 10-12 Percent Drop 
In Enrollment in Spring Semester 

Approximately 5,700 students 

will cram Prather Colliseum Jan. 
29 and 30 for spring semester 
registration. 



Registrar, Walter P. Ledet, 
stated that although the enroll- 
ment would constitute the normal 
10 to 12 per cent drop from the 
fall semester, there would be an 
increase over the preceding 
spring. 

Ledet said that there would be 
no major changes from the fall 
enrollment procedure except that 
the process would begin with the 
first of the alphabet. 

Pre-registration, which has 
greatly speeded up the registra- 
tion process, is already in process 
working cm (leadlines which are 
set by the individual departments. 

The last day on which students 
may register for credit is Jan. 7. 



PEM Club Holds 
Christmas Party 

The Physical Education Majors 
Club for Women held their an- 
nual Christmas Banquet Mon- 
day, Dec. 6, in the Student Un- 
ion Ballroom. 

Special guests included Dr. 
and Mrs. Robert Alost, Dean 
Hendricks, Mrs. Thelma Keyser, 
and the faculty. 

A delicious meal was served 
followed by entertainment from 
Santa and his helpers. Santa 
presented surprise packages to 
the faculty. 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

# STEAKS # SEAFOOD « SANDWICHES 
• NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING —:— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



Shop 

Grillette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



ZENITH TV's 



WESTINGHOUSE 
APPLIANCES 



JOHNSON OUTBOARDS 



SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 
PAINTS 



FREDERICK 
AIR-CONDITIONERS 



GUNS 

DeBlieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 
The Students' Friend 



North Louisiana Supplementary 
Center Establishes Teaching Site 



The North Louisiana Supple- 
mentary Education Center at NSC 
has announced the establishment 
of 18 Demonstration Teaching 
Centers to serve a 35-parish area 
of the state. 

Howard P. McCollum, director 
of the center, said the demonstra- 
tion are the first of their kind in 
Louisiana and among the first in 
the nation. 

McCollum said the purpose of 
the centers is to develop and de- 
monstrate exemplary programs in 
science, mathmatics, conservation, 
outdoor education and recreation. 

The centers are organized in 
facilities provided by 36 schools 
in the North and Central sections 
of Louisiana. 

Salaries- of the demonstratiom 
teachers and cooperating teachers 
in the participating schools are 
supplemented by the education 
centers at Northwestern and the 
center also provides, in most in- 
stances, additional equipment and 
instructional materials. 

Model programs in the five 
study areas covered by the center 
are demonstrated to teachers, 
school administrators, supervisors 
school board members and other 
interested citizens. 

Consultants from Northwestern 
and other colleges, local, state and 
federal agencies and industry are 
also invited to work with the de- 
monstration centers. 

In addition, special consultants 
and supervisors from the State 
Department of Education assist 

Circle K To Sell 
Discount Cards 

Circle K Club will begin sell- 
ing student discount cards for 
the second consecuttive year 
during spring registration. 

The card will contain the names 
of various city merchants who 
are working in conjunction with 
Circle K on the project and will 
enable the owner of the card to 
receive a discount in price at 
the stores named on the card. 

Circle K officials expressed 
hope that they could bring the 
merchants of the town and stu- 
dents of NSC together in a clos- 
er relationship. 



<n developing \and supervising 
the programs. 

The centers are established 
with funds secured under Title 
in of the Elementary and Secon- 
dary Education Act. 

Parishes served by the demon- 
stration teaching centers are 
Caddo, Bossier, Claiborne, Union, 
Morehouse, Wjesti Carroll, East 
Carroll, DeSoto, Red River, Bien- 
ville, Jackson, Lincoln, Ouachita. 
Richland, Madison, Tensas, Frank- 
lin, Caldwell. 

Winn, Natchitoches, Sabine. 
Grant, LaSalle, Catahoula, Con- 
cordia, Avoyelles, Rapides, Ver- 
non, Beauregard, Allen Evangline, 
St. Landry, Vermillion, and St. 
Mary. 

Campus Scouts 
Hold Ceremonies 

The Campus Girl Scouts held 
their Investiture and Rededica- 
tion ceremonies here Monday. 
Dec. 9. 

The special meeting consisted 
and the Girl Scout Promise by 
the new scout members. The new 
scouts are Betty Cook, Sarah 
Lambert, Anita Wellner, Liz Pad- 
die, and Marsha Owen. 

New members of Campus Girl 
Scouts who were rededicated are 
Toni Norris, Janice Chandler. 
Helen Tousek, Pat Smith, and 
Charlotte Brossard. 

Pat Smith and June Landry 
received ten-year membership 
pins and were highly praised for 
their work during those years. 

Mrs. John Bennett, Troop Or- 
ganizer for the Natchitoches area, 
was a special guest at the meeting. 
Cynthia Kittler, presided over the 
meeting and ceremonies. 

Plans for the new semester 
include a cookie-selling campaign. 
The girls will be selling the cook- 
ies for two weeks beginning 
Feb. 15. It was also discussed at 
the meeting that any interested 
girls are invited to attend the 
next meeting, Monday, Feb. 10. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 

In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 
706 College Avenue 

Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



Beat 
McNeese 




urrent 



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auce 



Attend N-Club 
Track Meet 



VOL. LVH— No. 12 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, February 7, 1969 





CONSTRUCTION HAS BEGUN on the new three-story biology building to be located east of the New 
Men's dorm. It will include, among other things, a large amphitheater lecture room which will seat 
126 students, a teacher museum, and large research area for both staff members and students. The 
facilities, according to Dr. William G. Erwin, head of the Biology Department, are badly needed and 
will greatly improve the research and educational projects now going on. Construction should be 
completed by the fall of 1970. 



Wei 



come 



It is a sincere privilege for me 
to extend a warm welcome to 
both the new and returning stu- 
dents for the spring semester of 
1969. 

We at Northwestern State Col- 
lege have many things of which 
we are, proud, but our greatest 
source of pride is you, the stu- 
dent body. 

Northwestern has long had the 
reputation of being the friend- 
liest college in the nation. I feel 
certain that this cordial and 
friendly asmosphere will mean 
as much to you during your col- 
lege career as it has to the 
thousands who have gone before 
you. 

The administration, faculty and 
staff of Northwestern urge you 
to work with us in our common 
goal to keep this college at the 
forefront of education in the 
South, a position that Northwest- 
ern has enjoyed for many years. 

Please feel free to call on us 
at any time we may be of assist- 
ance to you, and once again, we 
welcome you to Northwestern 
State College. 

Sincerely, 

Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
President 



As we at Northwestern begin 
a new semester, we look forward 
to helping each other accomplish 
the goals we seek in college. The 
faculty and administration are 
pledged to assist students in their 
pursuit of knowledge, and stu- 
dents are ready to greet the new 
semester with enthusiasm and 
self-determination to make this 
the most successful semester of 
their college careers. 

With tnis determination to 
suceed, both the faculty and stu- 
dents — cooperating with frequent 
conferences and individual as- 
sistance — can maintain the friend- 
ly, professional balance that pro- 
vides excellent education. 

Every faculty member and 
every member of the adminis- 
trative staff is eager to assist 
students as they seek the train- 
ing they will use the rest of 
their lives. We, therefore, wel- 
come the students back for a new 
semester and express the confi- 
dence that our study body will 
assist us in making this the best 
semester yet. 

Sincerely, 

Charles F. Thomas 
Vice President of 
Academic Affairs 




Grad Students May Be Deferred 

plaintiff. 

The result of this ruling is 
that any second-year graduate 
student is entitled to a pre- 
induction judicial review for the 
purpose of obtaining a IS-C 
classification to the end of the 
current academic year. The re- 
quest for this review must be 
filed by a lawyer. 

Tretiak Receives 
Doctorate Degree 

Richard Tretiak, assistant pro- 
fessor of special education at 
Northwestern State College, will 
be awarded his doctorate degree 
from Columbia University on 
Feb. 1. 

He also holds a master's degree 
from the University and his 
bachelor's from New York Uni- 
versity. In addition, he studied 
for four years at the University 
of Minnesota, Institute for Child 
Development. 

Tretiak joined the Northwest- 
ern staff this year and is cur- 
rently asigned to the Winn-Grant 
Branch of the college special 
education department in Winn- 
field. 



Some graduate students may 
still be able to receive draft de- 
ferments, despite the Selective 
Service Law, according to the 
Council of Graduate Schools in 
the United States. 

About three months ago mem- 
bers of the Yale Law School 
found that the Selective Service 
Law did not prohibit the grant- 
ing of a IS-C deferment for a 
second-year graduate student who 
was then holding a II-S defer- 
ment. 

On this basis a second-year law 
•student at the University of 
Texas filed suit in U.S. District 
Court in San Antonio. The suit 
is entitled Armandariz vs. Her- 
shey. It was filed as a 'Class- 
suit" which means that any 
ruling is a precedent for all simi- 
lar cases. 

On Jan. 27, 1969, Judge Jack 
Roberts of the U.S. District 
Court found in favor of the 



Demon Deliters 

A Northeast State Indian 
drank tea all the time. He just 
drank tea, and drank tea, and 
drank tea. And one night they 
found him dead in his teepee. 



David Precht 

SGA Approves 
New Staff Of 
Current Sauce 

A new Current Sauce staff was 
approved by the Student Govern- 
ment Association Monday night. 
The Governing body was acting 
on a proposal submitted by the 
Student Publications Committee 
earlier. 

The selection of a new staff 
was made necessary by the resig- 
nation of former Editor, Charles 
Skinner, who served during the 
fall sesemter. James Walker, the 
former managing editor, resign- 
ed from school to assume a posi- 
tion with a newspaper in Tyler, 
Texas. 

David Precht was selected to 
fill the post vacated by Skinner. 
Precht is a sophomore journal- 
ism major from Jennings. He 
served on the staff as reporter 
during the fall semester. 

The new editor formerly held 
jobs as sports editor and city 
reporter for more than a year 
with the Jennings Daily News. 
In 1967 he won the National Quill 
and Scroll High School journal- 
ism contest in the feature article 
division. 

The new managing editor, Jim 
Freeman, is a junior majoring 
in journalism. Freeman is from 
Bethesda, Md. 

Sports Editor Lynn Rollins 
worked on the Sauce staff last 
semester as campus editor. He 



Construction Begins 
On Biology Building 



Construction of the new bio- 
logy building which will cost ap- 
proximately 1.7 million dollars, 
has begun and should be com- 
pleted within 18 months. 

The three-story building will 
include additional teaching and 
research space which is greatly 
needed at this time. The plans in- 
clude nearly 59,000 square feet 
of floor space. 

The first floor will be devoted 
to general biology, botany, cell 
physiology and research, plant 
taxonomy and ecology, and gen- 

Singing Workshop 
To Be Held Here 

The third annual Workshop for 
Young Singers, sponsored by the 
NSC Music Department, will be 
held at 9 a.m., tomorrow, in the 
Fine Arts Building. 

About 100 high school stu- 
dents recommended by their 
music teachers will take part in 
the workshop, Dr. Joseph Car- 
lucci, head of the music depart- 
ment, said. 

Jack S. Crim, chairman of the 
vocal division of the music de- 
partment, is in charge of the 
workshop. John LeBlanc, director 
of choral activities; William 
Gaeddert, instructor of voice; and 
Miss May Beville, associate pro- 
fessor of vocal music education 
will assist him. 

Voice classes, choral groups, 
and solo recitals featuring high 
school participants and music 
majors in the NSC Department 
of Music will be in the schedule 
of events. 

A social gathering in the Stu- 
dent Union Building will con- 
clude the day's events. 



eral storage for the entire build- 
ing. 

One large amphitheater lecture 
room, which will seat 126 stu- 
dents, will be located on the 
first floor. An audio-visual sys- 
tem designed for rear projection 
will be used. This system includes 
a mirror-projection screen appa- 
ratus in which the projection is 
reflected from two mirrors onto 
the rear of the projection screen. 

The seats in the lecture room 
are elevated for overall viewing 
convenience. 

The second floor will include 
a teaching museum, comparative 
anatomy lab, micology-plant path- 
ology teaching and research area, 
and an entomology research 
area. 

Also included on the second 
floor will be a field courses lab, 
graduate seminar room, one lec- 
ture room, aquatic biology teach- 
ing and research room, and a 
zoology-parasitology teaching and 
research room. 

Staff offices and research, a 
physiology teaching lab and ani- 
mal room, radio isotopes and 
genetics teaching and research 
room area, a graduate seminar 
room, and two small lecture 
rooms will be located on the 
third floor. 

Larger research areas to ac- 
comodate one staff member and 
two or three graduate students 
will be used. These larger re- 
search areas will include: embry- 
ology, animal behavior, wildlife 
management, herpetology, and 
physiology. 

Plans for the building include 
office-lab combinations for staff 
member's research. 

Construction of the biology 
building began in early January 
and should be completed by the 
Fall of 1970. 



Debate Team Represents NSC 
In New Orleans Tournament 



Two NSC debate teams return- 
ed this week after a four-day 
tournament in New Orleans. 

Carolyn Hazel of Lake Charles 
and Sherry Buckner of Shreve- 
port won four of their eight 
rounds, while Preston Payne of 
Leesville and David Precht of 
Jennings had a 3-5 record. 

One of the most popular and 
best organized tournaments in 
the United States, the Mardi 
Gras Invitational featured "pow- 
er-matched" debate pairings made 
by computer. (Each of the Tu- 

is a freshman journalism major 
from Alexandria. 

Manuel Chavez of Albequerque, 
N.M., will serve during the 
spring as campus editor in Rol- 
lins' former post. He is a junior 
majoring in journalism, and for- 
merly contributed articles for the 
Current Sauce. 

Chavez will also be in charge 
of editing Greek News from the 
various fraternities and sororities 
in addition to reporting club 
and organizational functions. 

Feature Editor Bessie Brock 
will contribute articles of human 
interest about student and faculty 
members on campus. Also a 
journalism major, Bessie is a 
freshman from Mora. 

Four staff reporters have been 
assigned to the Current Sauce 
this semester. All four are jour- 
nalism majors. They are David 
Jett, Hornbeck; Jack Bailey, 
Alexandria; Denny Dodd, Vidalia; 
and Gary Morgan, Alexandria. 

Al Savoie will remain busi- 
ness manager for the schoxfl 
paper, and James R. Parrish will 
continue to serve as faculty ad- 
visor. 



lane Computers costs $100 per 
hour to run.) 

The debate rounds were held 
on the Tulane campus in New- 
Orleans, with the Glendyburke 
Society, a completely student-run 
debate organization, handling 
the arrangements. 

In compiling their 4-4 record, 
Hazel and Buckner met some of 
the strongest teams in the na- 
tion, including Cornell, Ottawa, 
and Iowa State. 

A total of 224 speakers com- 
peted from 86 various schools in 
the tournament. These schools 
represented such diverse areas 
of the country as U.C.L.A. from 
Calif., Florida State, and the 
University of Pennsylvania. 

In addition to representing re- 
mote areas these teams also in- 
cluded some of the best debators 
in the United States. 

Administration 
Building Named 
For V. L. Roy 

Roy Hall is the name approved 
by the State Board of Education 
for the Administration Building 
at NSC. It was named in honor 
of the late Victor Leander Roy, 
former president of the college. 

Roy, who died Sept. 7, 1968, at 
the age of 97, became president 
of the college in 1911 when it 
was a two-year institution. North- 
western was elevated to four- 
year college status in 1918 while 
he was president. 

The Administration Building, 
completed at a cost of more than 
$500,000, has been in use since 
the spring of 1965. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 7, 1969 



Do You Think So? 




LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS Wkdt To Expect... 




The 'Mini' 



A number of people were in- 
terviewed this week to determine 
their opinions concerning the 
question, "What do you think of 
mini-skirts?" Most males inter- 
viewed were enthusiastic, while 
the girls weren't. However, there 
were a few . . . 

"I don't think they should 
be worn; at least not in public 
places. They are allright in the 
home."— Brenda Taichman, Zach- 
ary, La. 

"I like them. They give a 
better showing of the attitude 
and true personality of the fe- 
male sex." — Webber Neal, Frank- 
lin. 

"Dang right! It gives you a 
better view of what's hanging 
around." — Miles McNeely, Horn- 
beck. 

"Yes, I like them because I 
admire a good pair of legs." — 

James Hoffman, DeRidder. 

"I don't like them. They're 
cold in the winter. — Bernice 
Gabor, Leesville. 

"I think they're sexy and I 
get more dates that way." — Betty 
Boutheth, Alexandria. 

"Love 'em! The shorter the 
better, but if she doesn't have 
the legs she shouldn't wear 
them." — Mark Montgomery, Bos- 
sier City. 

"Yes. It depends on who they're 
on. Some girls look good in them. 
They ought to be long enough 
to be interesting, but not so short 
they remove all doubt."— Mike 
Churchman, Colfax. 



I'P E>ETTEK $EE WHAT'S BLOWING UP THE LINE 

THAT NEW CHAP MAV SB HAVING SOME TROJSLE,'/ 



Give 18-Year Olds The Vote! 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: Although it 
is not the policy of the Current 
Sauce to reprint articles written 
by those other than staff mem- 
bers, the following by the College 
Press Service should be of special 
interest to a student body con- 
sisting of a majority of students 
less than 21 years of age.) 

The history of efforts to lower 
the voting age is full of frus- 
tration and failure, dating back 
to 1942 when Sen. Arthur Van- 
denberg introduced the first re- 
cent resolution to extend the fran- 
chise. In that session, Congress 
lowered the draft-induction age 
to 18, but refused to lower the 
voting age. 

Since then, more than a hun- 
dred similar resolutions have 
been bottled up by the nations 
lawmakers. Despite President 
Eisenhower's support in 1954, a 
proposed Constitutional amend- 
ment lowering the voting age 
failed by five votes. In the last 
session of Congress, well-mean- 
ing liberals let another bill die 
without a fight after President 
Johnson spoke up favorably but 
too late. 

The 18-year old vote issue has 
also been raised at least once in 
each of the states, but the voters 
have consistently said no. Only 



Minutes of SGA 



February 3, 1969 

Burns called the meeting to order. 
Fowler led the group in prayer. Rispoli 
followed with the pledge of allegiance. 
The minutes were dispensed with. Roll 
was called; absent was Sanders. Late 
was Maxwell. 

Fowler reported that 2.838 booklets 
have been sold, which amounted to 
S11.200. All entertainment is contracted 
and will perform. 

Burns announced that a letter will 
be sent to the basketball team before 
'he game Tuesday night. 

liums expressed thank you's from 
Mrs. Cohen, Trudy Bates Whiie. Dean 
Fulton and Mrs. Keran for gifts they 
had received. 

Burns read the report of the Stu- 
dent Publications Committee. A new 
Current Sauce staff was recommended 
by the committee. Kevil moved that the 
staff be accepted. Seconded by Rispoli. 
Question by Gray. Motion carried. Stu- 
dent Publication Committee report was 
accepted. 

Burns reported that he visited the 
Tech campus over the semester break. 
He participated in a radio program on 
campus problems. 

Kevil reported on the Student Ser- 
vices Committee. The Book Exchange 
had some 500 books brought to be sold. 
Approximately 50 have not been sold. 
Circle K is to write up a report of the 
project for further use. A shrimp boil, 
double-decker hamburgers and silent 
movies will be a speciality of the cafe- 
teria Thursday night beginning at 
5:30 p.m. 

Alario reported that more books 
<-m. id have beei sold. A list of books 
not to be used the next semester is 
needed for the Book Exchange. 

The executive council was asked to 
determine whether or not Circle K 
would handle the Book Exchange next 
semester. An answer will be given at 
the next meeting. 

DeWitt announced that AWS will 
meet tonight. Elections of new AWS 
officers will be held Feb. 19. Speeches 
wiU be given Feb. 18. 

Gray announced that AMS will meet 



Feb. 6 at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 12 
is the filing date for AMS officers 
Election will be held Feb. 19 along 
with the AWS election. Election Board 
will meet Feb. 6 at 5 p.m. 

Riddle reported for the School Spirit 
Committee. Cheerleader tryouts will 
be held March 6. Pom Pom girls will 
try out March 13. 

Gray moved that some effort on the 
part of the SGA be made into the 
possibility of students getting out for 
Mardi Gras. Seconded by Rispoli. 
Question by Alario. Motion carried. 

Rispoli save a treasurer's report. Cur- 
rent balance is $3,469.16. 

Bonnin reported that his committee 
felt that all major issues with roll call 
votes be printed in the minutes of he 
Current Sauce. Bonnin moved that roll 
call votes be printed in the minutes of 
the Current Sauce. Seconded by Digi- 
iormo. Question by Kevil. Motion car- 
ried. 

Rispoli moved that Marmillion be 
nominated for Vice-Chairman of La. 
SUSGA and given our full support. 
Seconded by Nickerson. Question by 
Kevil. Motion carried. 

Gamble asked about the high prices 
in the book store. Kevil reported that 
these mark ups are not as much as 
students think. Gamble asked that a 
list bo submitted of bookstore prices 
compared with regular prices. Kevil 
and his Student Services Committee is 
responsible for this. 

Maxwell reported on a project called 
a Senior Walk. Each member of the 
senior class puts up 25c and a side 
walk is built in an area where they 
consider it is needed. Alario was asked 
to look into this. 

Burns appointed Marmillion and Rid- 
dle and two of their class officers to 
serve on a committee to set up rules 
for SGA office and Conference Room. 

Gray moved the meeting be ad- 
journed. Seconded by Kevil. Question 
by Marmillion. Motion carried. Meeting 
adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 



in Kentucky and Georgia have 
efforts been successful. 

The long struggle for the 18- 
year old vote has also been mark- 
ed by lack of organization and 
resources. There has been no 
notionwide movement at the 
grass-roots level to demonstrate 
youth's initiative and influence. 

"The nub of practical politics 
is that without assurances from 
organized college-aged groups 
that 19 to 21 year olds really 
want the franchise, chances of 
passage are dim," Sen Jacob 
Javits has said. Young people 
have decided to take his advice 
seriously. 

In the last month two groups 
have formed to start a nation, 
wide push for passage of laws 
lowering the age to vote. One, 
begun by students from the Uni- 
versity of the Pacific in Califor- 
nia, and launched on a television 
special with Joey Bishop, is call- 
ed LUV (Let U s Vote). It claims 
chapters on more than 200 col- 
lege campuses and 1,500 high 
schools. 

Another handful of young 
people, from National Education 
Association's student affiliate, 
have formed a Youth Franchise 
Colition. With the support of 
other student groups, they claim 
to be the first national organiza- 
tion working toward the 18-year 
old vote. 

The Coalition's campaign to 
lower the voting age will aim at 
passage of a Constitutional 
amendment and changes in state 
statutes and charters. Dirck 
Brown, an early Coalition leader, 
explains that an effort at the 
state level will make ratification 
of the new Constitutional amend- 
ment easier. 

One of the "hack issues" of 
past campaigns that the students 
hope to redefine is the "Old 
enough to fight, old enough to 
vote" argument which has had 
wide enotional appeal in war- 
time. 

"Apparently it takes war to 
open the eyes of America to the 
injustice she does her young 
men," R. Spencer Oliver of the 
Young Democrat Clubs of Ameri- 
ca has said. "It is surely unjust 
and discriminatory to command 
men a sacrifice their lives for a 
decision they had no part in 
making." 

While to some the prospects 
look bright, the realitites of the 
situation suggest that the 18-year 
old vote is far off. Coalition 
leaders expect only Senate pas- 
sage by the end of 1969. 

House passage will come only 
after much difficulty. Even the 
new amendment would have to 
be ratified by the legisatures of 



Over the years, Current Sauce 
staffs have come and gone. Some 
have served Northwestern longer 
than others. Nevertheless, each 
has left its mark upon the stu- 
dent body. 

Some were racked with con- 
troversy, while others approach- 
ed student life with disinterested 
accounts of campus events. Stu- 
dents have been enthusiastic 
about some staffs while deplor- 
ing others. None have been ig- 
nored. 

The criterion for a good stu- 
dent newspaper is reader interest. 
It we, the 1969 staff of the Cur- 
rent Sauce can attain that peak 
of reader interest from the Stu- 
dent Body, then our objectives 
will have been fulfilled. 

Keeping in mind that objec- 
tive, we hope to provide our 
audience with timely, accurate, 
and in-depth coverage of events 
on the Northwestern campus. 
Human interest will also play a 
vital role in our reporting. 

Students with unusual hob- 
bies (see NSC's Gary Boucher, 
page 6), pastimes, skills or abili- 
ties will be featured in hopes 
that you will become better ac- 
quainted with your fellow stu- 
dents. 

Students as well as faculty 
members who have made news- 
worthy accomplishments will not 
be overlooked. Student elections 
will be reported as thoroughly as 
possible with an unbiased slant 
on the respective election races. 

This is not to say that editorial 
opinion will be non-existent. Cur- 
rent Sauce staff members will, 
from time to time, express their 



views about problem areas sur- 
rounding campus life. But, the 
criticism expressed herein will 
be mature, constructive criticism, 
and will always be accompanied 
by a proposed solution to the 
problems discussed. 

No specific group or groups 
representing various factions of 
the student body will be favored 
by either our editorials or news 
reporting. Yet, those who war- 
rant news coverage will not be 
slighted by insufficient report- 
ing. 

Our sports staff will work to 
provide you with interesting (and 
slightly prejudiced) accounts of 
Northwestern's spring sports 
competition. These will be ac- 
companied by related comments 
and interpretations of the rea- 
sons for our success or lack of 
success. 

Clubs and organizations will 
receive due representation oi 
their activities from the cam- 
pus news staff. 

Students will also be informed 
whenever possible about occupa- 
tional opportunities of special in- 
terest to seniors and graduate 
students. 

In short, what we are hoping 
to provide is a student news- 
paper, for students, about stu- 
dents, and by students. 

This is not to say that these 
considerations have not been ob- 
served in the past. But it IS an 
expression of what you may ex- 
.pect as a student reader from the 
Current Sauce staff during the 
semester. 

You can love us ... or hate 
us. Just so you READ us! 



Student Politics Makes Gains 



The relatively high stimulus 
factor of the election of 1968 has 
increased political group parti- 
cipation among many formerly- 
disinterested persons. 

Although political participa- 
tion should be a privilege to all 
American citizens, it should es- 
pecially be appealing to the col- 
lege student. 

The organization of a Young 
Republicans group has helped to 
generate political interest in a 
generally apathetical student 
body of Northwestern State Col- 
lege. For $1.50, a person can be- 
come a full-fledged member en- 
titling him to attend all the 
group meetings and to work on 
the committee of his choice. 



This is not a plea for everyone 
to join the Republican party. The 
idea is for the organization of 
similar interest groups among 
students with others who share 
their ideas about politics, etc. 

The most common excuse off- 
ered by the disinterested student 
is that his ideas are immaterial 
when compared to those of 
larger and more organized press- 
ure groups. 

The only way to end domina- 
tion of these groups, if they do 
exist, is participation by a great- 
er percentage of the public. The 
student body will be the voting 
public of tomorrow; so it is never 
too early to take an interest in 
our country or our school. 



Letters to the Editor 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: Letters to 
the Editor will be printed when- 
ever possible. However, all let- 
ters must be signed and accom- 
panied by the contributor's re- 
turn address for the purpose of 
certification. An unsigned letter 
will receive no consideration. If 
the writer desires, his name may 
be deleted, upon request. 

No partisanship will be shown 
in the printing of letters. 

The Current Sauce reserves the 
right to reject any letter because 
of content or character.) 
Dear Editor: 

I would like to express my 
opinion concerning the women's 
dorm hours. In the first place, a 
girl must attain junior status be- 
fore she may stay out until 11 
p.m. any night of the week. 

I feel that freshmen should be 
restricted to certain dating hours 
because they are still adjusting 
to the change from parental 
supervision to dorm life, but after 
a year of college life they should 
be allowed a few privileges other 
than an extra date night, instead 
of having to wait until their 
junior year. 

Also, many upperclassmen 
living in "freshman" dorms must 



forfeit 30 minutes each weeknight 
because the dorms close at 10:30 
p.m. Maybe 30 minutes isn't that 
much time and wouldn't make 
that much difference, but it is 
an upperclassman's privilege to 
remain out every weeknight un- 
til 11 p.m. 

The change in the Saturday 
night curfew promised in the 
elections last spring was much 
needed and surprisingly was de- 
livered. 

I think that it is time for more 
radical changes, but they will 
require the support of a rather 
apathetic student body and the 
approval of the administration. 
Lenette Thornsberry 



three-qquarters of the states, 
many of which will not be in 
regular session again until 1981. 

"If it doesn't pass this time," 
says NSA's Graham, "for many 
of us it will be the last straw." 



urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Enterec' as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
or March 3. 1879. Published weekly, ex 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the faU and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Su**- 
cription S3 the year payable in advance 

Member of the Associated Collegia'e 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student bod' 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

David Precht Editor-in-Chief 

Jim Freeman Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Manual Chavez Campus Editor 

Lvnn Rollins Sports Editor 

Bessie Brock Feature Editor 

•Jack Bailey Asst. Sports Editor 

Gary Morgan Reporter 

David Jett Reporter 
Denny Dodd Reporter 
James R. Parrish Faculty Advisor 



Friday, February 7, 1969 



Four NSC Students Selected 
For Summer Missionary Work 

Selected by the Baptist Con- 
vention are Henry Burns, Shon- 
galoo; Jo Anna Wright, Shreve- 
port; Hubert Barr, Simmsport; 
and Glenda Fontenot, Golden 
Meadow. 

Burns was selected by the 
Foreign Mission Board of the 
convention to conduct missionary 
work in British Guiana. He will 
first attend an orientation ses- 
sion in Richmond, Va., this 
spring. 

Recently elected Mr. NSC, 
Burns also holds posts as presi- 
dent of the Student Body, and 
president of the Baptist Student 
Union. He is majoring in upper 
elementary education. 

Wright is a senior majoring 
in nursing. She will serve as a 
missionary nurse off the coast of 
Panama on San Bias Island. 

Barr will serve in Hawaii, while 
Fontenot will do intercity social 
work in Winchester, Mass. Barr 
is a junior chemistry major, and 
Fontenot, also a junior, is major- 
ing in English. 

The four students' activities 
will include conducting surveys, 
holding vacation Bible schools, 
coordinating youth camps, and 
serving as counselors. 

The four student-missionaries 
were first selected by the North- 
western BSU, and were then 
chosen by a state screening com- 
mittee of the Southern Baptist 
Convention. Seventeen other 
Louisiana students were also 
selected. 



Four NSC students will serve 
as missionaries for Southern Bap- 
tist Convention this summer. 

Greek News 

Sigma Tau 

The brothers of Sigma Tau and 
311 prospective pledges will have 
a rush party Feb. 8, 1969. Rushees 
are to meet at the fraternity 
house at 1 p.m. Plans have been 
made for an outing at a near- 
by lake. 

A rush and display booth has 
been set up this week in the 
student union. 

Plans are now being completed 
for the annual White Rose Ball 
which is scheduled for March 15, 
1969. A top name band, which 
will be announced later, will per- 
form. 

Kappa Sigma 

Following a well-deserved se- 
mester break, Kappa Sigmas are 
now looking to the future. Plans 
are in the making for the annual 
"Roaring 20's" party which pro- 
mises to be the highlight of the 
spring semester. 

New officers and the newly 
elected "Dream Girl" and her 
Court were elected prior to the 
semester break. 

New officers are: Grand Mast- 
er, Randy Bouknight of Shreve- 
port; Luke Thomas of Natchito- 
ches; Grand Master of Ceremon- 
ies, Robin Sills of Natchitoches; 
Grand Scribe, Manuel M. Chavez 
of Bossier City; Grand Treasurer, 
Tommy Keener of Bossier City; 
and the two Guards, Buddy Al- 
ford of DeRidder and Trippy 
Weaver of Clearwater, Fla. 

Margaret Kovar will reign as 
Kappa Sigma's "Dream Girl". 
The giris chosen for the court 
were: Peggy Carriere, Pam Dal- 
me, Mitzy Fruge, Jennifer Gar- 
rett, Pat Jones, and Chris Reed. 

Pledges are reminded to meet 
in front of Bossier Hall at 1 p.m. 
Saturday. 




Their work will be financed 
by Baptist student centers across 
the state. Northwestern's union 
will provide about $1,500 for the 
10-week project. 



PRETTY DONNA LINDSAY, a junior from Baton Rouge is captured 
in a vensive mood. Our Coed of the Week is a junior, majoring in 
interior design. (Photo by Larry Ramsey). 

Psychology Honor Fraternity 
Starts Chapter On Campus 



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Northwestern has been granted 
a campus chapter of Psi Chi, 
national honor society in psy- 
chology. 

New officers were elected and 
21 charter members were instal- 
led last month after the national 
office of the society approved 
the establishment of the NSC 
chapter and screened the nomi- 
nees for membership. 



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Serving as president of the new 
organization will be James N. 
Field of Natchitoches. Gene Hin- 
ton, also of Natchitoches, is vice- 
president, and Billie Darnell 
Merchant of Shreveport is secre- 
tary. Wayne Merchant of Oakdale 
will serve as corresponding secre- 
tary, and Robert Nida of Pine- 
ville was chosen treasurer. 

In order to become a member 
of Psi Chi, students must be 
majoring or minoring in psy- 
chology and have at least a "B" 
average in psychology courses 
pursued. They must also have 
an overall 2.6 scholastic average. 

Dr. Caesar Moody, head of the 
Department of Psychology at 
Northwestern, will serve as facul- 
ty adviser. Other faculty mem- 
bers named to the fraternity were 
Dr. George A. Kemp and Dr. 
Donald 0. Gates. 

These faculty members, in 
order to attain membership, must 
be members of the American 
Psychological Association. (Psi 
Chi is a branch of that organi- 
zation.) 

Dr. Raymond McCoy, head of 
the Department of Educational 
Psychology and Guidance at 
Northwestern, is a member of 
Psi Chi and was appointed by 
the national office to serve as 
installation officer. 



Pres. Kilpatrick 
Named Director 

Northwestern President Arnold 
Kilpatrick has been elected as a 
director of the First Federal 
Savings and Loan Association at 
a recent stockholders' meeting. 

He will be stepping up to fill 
a vacancy on the board left by 
the death of A. M. Dearing. 

Kilpatrick has been associated 
with NSC since 1966. He succeed- 
ed Dr. John Kyser as president 
of the college in 1967. 

Officers who were re-elected 
during the board meeting are 
J. E. Pierson, president; R. S. 
Fly, Executive vice-president; 
N. B. Morrison, first vice-presi- 
dent; J. H. Blanchard, second 
vice-president; J. B. Wolf, Jr., 
secretary; and Robert G. Martin, 
treasurer. 

Hennigan Writes 
For A-V Journal 

Thomas L. Hennigan, director 
of the audio-visual center here, 
is the author of an article which 
appears in the current issue of 
the Louisiana Audio-Visual As- 
sociation Journal. 

The article, entitled "North- 
western State College Audio 
Visual Center," points out the 
many uses and values of the 
college's extensive educational 
television setup in the new Arts 
and Sciences Building. 

Hennigan, who is coordinator 
of the instructional television 
program at Northwestern, shows 
in the. article how NSC has used 
its audio-visual center to cope 
with problems such as increasing 
enrollment and teacher shortages. 

Complete with several photo- 
graphs, the article tells how the 
audio-visual center has grown 
from a meager beginning in 1955 
to a large-scale campus service 
now including five divisions of 
operation-film library, graphic 
production, photographic produc- 
tion, instructional television, and 
academic services. 

The journal is the official pub- 
lication of the Louisiana Audio- 
Visual Association and is publish- 
ed three times each school year. 

Republican Group 
Elects Officers 

The Young Republican's club 
was organized at NSC this year. 
Its purpose is to increase politi- 
cal interest and participation 
from the student body. 

Officers were elected during 
the first regular meeting. Al 
Moak, a senior government- 
economics major from Bossier 
City, was selected president. 

Other officers are Dixie Fleege, 
vice-president; G. T. Spence, 
secretary-treasurer; and Frank 
Trubiano, corresponding secre- 
tary. 

According to Moak, the club 
now has 36 members, and anyone 
wishing to join should contact 
C a m i 1 1 e Handell, membership 
chairman. 



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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 7, 1969 



DEMONS EYE GSC CHAMPIONSHIP 



By Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

Do you remember when North- 
western opened the basketball 
season with a five game losing 
skid? Do you remember when 
Southwestern pinned a 73-60 loss 
on the Demons in the middle of 
the losing streak? And do you 
remember the ridicule heaped 
on the team, especially after "ex- 
perts" picked the Purple and 
White to win the Gulf States 
Conference? 

Well whipe it from your 
memory, the Demons have AR- 
RIVED! 

They have arrived in a fashion 
that has swept 12 out of 14 op- 
ponents off their feet. They have 
scored a spectacular 86-84 over- 
time decision here Tuesday 
over the team that has given 
them their only conference set- 
back. And they did it before 
3,500 frenzied fans who had 
nothing but praise for the tre- 
mendous effort. 

Coach Tynes Hildebrand. using 
only five superbly conditioned 
players, picked up his sixth con- 
ference victory which left each 
teams' loss record at one each 
in the league. The Bulldogs are 
now 8-1 in conference action. 

Led by the determined efforts 
of Charles Bloodworth and James 
Wyatt — the twosome combined 
for 47 points and 36 rebounds — 
Northwestern put itself in a posi- 
tion to win or tie f or the league 
championship. 

All of the starters hit in double 
figures, with Wyatt's 24 and 
Bloodworth's 23 heading the 
pack. Pete Gray, hitting clutch 
outside baskets, netted 15 and 
Johnny Janese and Doug Watts 
chipping in 13 and 11 respective- 
ly. 

Bloodworth, ramming home 9 
of 12 from the field and domi- 
nating the backboards with a 
game high of 20 rebounds, play- 
ed perhaps his finest game as 
a Demon. 

Wyatt, breaking the 1-3-1 zone 
defense thrown up by USL with 
arching jump shots from the cor- 



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ners, scored 16 caroms and needs 
only 98 rebounds for a new career 
GSC record. If he averages 14.0 
grabs a game for the remaining 
seven outings, he will crack form- 
er Southeastern great, C. A. 
Core's standard of 1475 rebounds. 

A tight see-saw battle through- 
out the game resulted in a regu- 
lation time, 76-76 deodlock, al- 
though both teams threw away 
chances to win in the final min- 
utes. 

USL scored first in the over- 
time, but like the last 14 games, 
the Demons fought back and went 
ahead to stay when Bloodworth 
stashed away a three point play 
with 1:55 left in the extra period. 

The Imps continued their win- 
ning streak with a 120-113 win 
over Hutton-Donaldson of Shreve- 
port. The JV's have run off a 
streak of 11 games without a 
loss — one of the games being a 
tie. The junior varsity own a 
13-3-1 season slate. 

Wayne Lee led the seven play- 
ers who hit in double figures 
for the Imps with 22 points. He 
was followed by Jim Krafefska 
with 15, Randy Veuleman and 
Stanley Lee 14, Andy Marusak 
and Truman Johnson, 13, and 
Don Ashworth 12. 

Even though Northwestern has 
evened up the loss column rec- 
ords, they are not home free in 
the GSC race. The Demons still 
'nave to p<lay league contests 
with Nicholls, Southeastern, 
Northeast, La. Tech and McNeese. 

McNeese hosts the Purple and 
White in what is always a tough 
road game Friday. The Cowboys 
are 8-9 overall and 3-5 in the 
conference. Their latest loss came 
at the hands of La. Tech — an 
86-70 setback on the Tech floor. 

George Boyd leads the defense- 
minded 'Poke attack with 15.6 
points a game and an average of 
10.8 rebounds. 

Ron Buckley, 11.4, Kent An- 
drews, 9.3, John Hawkins, 6.0 
and Larry Zeringue round out the 
usual starting five. However, 
sub George Murphy has popped 
in 32 points in his last two games 
and may see starting duty. 

NSC 82, Nicholls 80 

It took a 20-foot jump shot 
with three seconds left by sopho- 
more guard Johnny Janese to 
down surprisingly stubborn Nic- 
holls State, 82-80, here last Satur- 
day. 

Northwestern had possession 
of the ball, with 41 seconds show- 
ing on the clock, after forcing 
the Colonels into their second 
turnover in the last minutes of 
play. A successful stall by the 
Demons left them in a position 
for the last shot which Janese 



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explained as, "I got the ball out- 
side with just a few seconds left 
and I saw two men coming at 
me and heard the crowd yell, so 
I put it up." 

The Demons, not hitting on all 
cylinders, battled back from a 
47-38 halftime deficit. They never 
led in the first period. 

James Wyatt was again high 
man in rebounding and scoring 
as he had 23 points and gathered 
21 rebounds. Pete Gray netted 19 
and Charles Bloodworth got 14 
points and 13 richotes although 
he fouled out with 8:24 remain- 
ing. Janese hit eight and the other 
starter, Doug Watts, collected 
five. 

All-Gulf States Conference con- 
tender Phil Driskill of Nicholls 
rammed home 18 in 30 minutes 
of play before departing by way 
of fouls. 

Northwestern's fourth straight 
win hiked its season record to 
11-7 and 5-1 in the GSC. Nicholls 
suffered its 10th loss against six 
wins and its sixth loss without 
a victory in the conference. 

The Imps continued their win- 
ning ways with a record-breaking 
143- 103 win over Smith's Fur- 
niture of Shreveport. 

The 143 points scored was a 
new Prather Coliseum record 
along with a 72 point first half 
performance. 

The JV's pull 11 men in the 
scoring column with seven hit- 
ting for double figures. 

Stanley Lee's 80 per cent shoot- 
ing from the floor and 25 points 
paced the attack. He was follow- 
ed by Jim Krajefska, 23, Andy 
Marusak, 16, Truman Johnson 
and Randy Veuleman, 14 and 
Jimmy Stewart and John John- 
son, 12. 

NSC 88, SLC 76 

Jumping James Wyatt and big 
Charles Bloodworth combined 
for 37 points and 41 rebounds — 
one less rebound than the en- 
tire Southeastern team — to pro- 
pel Northwestern past the Lions, 
88-76, in Hammond Jan. 29. 

It was the second win of a two- 
game road trip that put the De- 
mons' record at 10-7 and 4-1 in 
the Gulf States Conference. SLC's 
record fell to 4-14 and 2-3 in the 
GSC. 

Wyatt led the way with match- 
ing figures — 25 points and 25 ca- 
roms. Playmaking Doug Watts 
netted 15 and Pete Gray and 
Bloodworth hit for 12. Johnny 
Janese got seven with back-up 
men Odis Faust, Jerry Masters 
■and Carlton Walding combining 
for 17. 

NSC 106, South Miss. 99 

A blistering running game that 
produced 106 points against home 
team University of Southern Mis- 
sissippi, powered the Demons to 
a 106-99 win Jan. 27. NSC's win 
halted a Southern win streak at 
five. 

Northwestern shot a torrid 52.7 
per cent from the field while 



putting six men in double figures. 
James Wyatt led the pack with 
21 points and 18 rebounds. He 
was followed by Johnny Janese 
with 19, Pete Gray 18, Charles 
Bloodworth and Doug Watts 14, 
and Carlton Walding 10. Odis 
Faust and Jerry Masters had 
eight and two respectively to 
round out the scoring. 

Coach Tynes Hildebrand's run- 
ning game plan was executed 
brilliantly by Watts and Janese 
who combined for 33 points and 
nine assists. 

It was a bruising, hard fought 



scrap from the tipoff although 
the Purple and White took ad- 
vantage of fatigued Southern's 
shooting slump near the end to 
put the game away. 

The win brought NSC's record 
to 9-7 while dropping Mississippi 
to 9-9. 

The Northwestern junior var- 
sity brought its slate to 10-3-1 
with a comeback 97-88 triumph 
over the Southern's JV's. 

Jim Krajefska paced the Imps 
with 22 points and was followed 
by Wayne Lee with 17 and Jim- 
my Stewart 12. 



W Club Slates 
Meet This Week 

By Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

Eighteen colleges and universities and some 60 high 
schools will participate in the Fifth Annual Graduate "N" 
Club Indoor Track and Field Meet held Friday-Saturday, 
Feb. 7-8 in Prather Coliseum. The high school competition 
will be run off Friday with the college division competing 
Saturday. 



Records are in danger in six 
of the 12 scheduled events. 

Loaded with blue-chip talent, 
Little Rock (Ark.) Central has 
a solid shot at standards in the 
60-yard hurdles, 440-yard dash, 
880-yard run and the mile relay. 

Central is led by hurdler-sprint- 
re Phil Herndon who is the lead- 
ing contender in the high hurd- 
les and the quarter dash. Herndon 
toured the quarter in 47.9 last 
spring, four and a half seconds 
under the record set by Gary 
Bell of Lake Charles last year. 

Central's Lamar Howard turned 
in a 1:57.6 last spring in the half 
mile and could easily shatter the 
old record of 2:00.8. 

The Central quartet ran a fine 
3:16.0 in the mile relay last 
year which is a whopping 20.3 
seconds under the existing rec- 
ords. 

Fair Park distance ace, John 
McKinnon, has bettered the ex- 
isting mile run record with his 
4:13.0 last year. He won the 
Sugar Bowl mile for prepsters 
six weeks ago in New Orleans. 
The existing mile record was 
set by Owen Self at 4:19.3. 

Richard Lewis, a Natchitoches 
product, has bettered Larry Ash- 
ley's 13-7 in the pole vault and 
he will be the leading contender. 

College Division 

The college division is led by 
versatile Johnny Morriss of the 
University of Houston who will 
compete in the hurdles and the 
high jump. He tied the old rec- 
ord of 7.2 in the 60-yard highs 
and cleared 6-6 last year in the 
high jump. 

In addition to Morriss, 440- 
yard dash winner Bill Cramer 



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of Stephen F. Austin and broad 
jump champion Gary Groff from 
Tulane will compete again this 
year. 

Cramer won the quarter mile 
in 51.2 seconds alst year but has 
a 46.8 clocking to his credit. Tony 
Pickett of Houston has also 
matched the 46.8 mark and with 
Cramer will be favored to break 
the old record of 50.3. 

Groff soared 23-8y 2 in the 
broad jump in 1968 and is favor- 
ed to win that event. He has 
jumped a foot farther than his 
winning distance last year, but 
he has been hampered by in- 
juries since last spring. 

Groff will also be a top entry 
in the 60-yard dash with a 6.2 
time. However, Andrew Hopkins 
of SFA, who finished third with 
a 6.4 last year, and Southern 
State's Archie Walker both have 
had 6.1 performances previously 
and will be the favorites. 

Harding's Jim Crawford won 
the mile in 4:17.6 last year, but 
several contestants have bettered 
that time, including Crawford, 
who owns the best time with a 
4:02.4. 

Houston's Leonard Hilton has 
the best time in the two mile, 
with a 9:00.6. 

Jim Sauers of Florida State 
and Ricky Truax of McNeese 
have matched Morriss' 6-7 high 
jump. 

Northwestern holds the favor- 
ite in the shot put in Larry 
Wright. Wright has the top 
heave of 57-10. 

Colleges and universities en- 
tered in the 1969 "N" Club In- 
door Meet are University of 
Houston, Lamar Tech, Florida 
State, Stephen F. Austin, South- 
ern State (Ark.), McNeese, Tu- 
lane, Harding, NSC, University of 
Arkansas, University of Mississip- 
pi, Mississippi State, Northeast 
Louisiana and Louisiana State. 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. M. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



RECORDS AND TAPE 

CARTRIDGES 
All Stereo and Tape 
Cartridge Accessories 
4 and 8 Tracks 



Come out and groove 
on our new 
KALIEDOLITES 
at 

Holme's Record 
& Radio Shop 

701 Fourth St. 
Phone 352-2540 



Friday, February 7, 1969 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 5 




Herbie Smith 

Herbie Smith 
Named Head 
Baseball Coach 

Herbie Smith, a former North- 
western baseball and football 
star, has been appointed head 
baseball and assistant football 
coach, according to an announce- 
ment by Glenn Gossett. He re- 
places retired Jack Clayton. 

Smith lettered four years in 
both baseball and football during 
his NSC career. He was a three- 
year starter at quarterback and 
short-stop position on the dia- 
mond. 

After a year as head coach at 
Linwood Junior High in Shreve- 
port, Smith returned to NSC to 
serve as a graduate assistant and 
receive his master's degree in 
1966-67. 

He then went to Jena High 
School to hold the same posi- 
tions that he will have here. 

Gossett, after announcing 
S m i t h' s appointment, said, 
"We're certainly happy to be able 
to find a capable young coach 
like Herbie to fill the position. 
He is probably more familiar 
with our baseball material than 
anyone we xould have selected." 

Lifters Attend 
Houston Meet 

Five members of the North- 
western weight lifting team will 
participate in the Giulf AAU 
meet held in Houston, Tex. Satur- 
day, Feb. 8. 

Carl Pearson, a sophomore 
from West Monroe, will enter 
the 181 pound class and his 
classmate Bob Parker of Lake 
Arthur will lift in the 165 pound 
class. 

The only senior making the 
trip. Bill Dean, will push the 
steel in the 148 pound class. 

Juniors Steve Miller and Kenny 
Paiin are entered in the 198 and 
165 pound group respectively. 

The remainder of the schedule 
follows: March 29-Regional 4 in 
New Orleans, April 18-19-YMCA 
Nationals in New Orleans, May 
16-17-Junior Nationals in Long 
Island, New York, May 31-Senior 
SAAU in New Orleans and June 
28-State Meet in New Orleans. 

Journal's Bosley 
Shows Film Here 

J. A. (Jake) Bosley of the 
Shreveport Journal will present 
a national award-winning color 
film on the production of the 
Shreveport Journal at 7:30 p.m., 
Monday, Feb. 17, in the Arts and 
Sciences auditorium. 

Bosley will also discuss the 
audio-visual and film techniques 
involved. 

The faculty and student body 
are invited to attend. 



Vega Enthusiastic Over 
Chance As Gymnastic 



By Jack Bailey 
Current Sauce Sports Writer 

"We stand a very good chance 
of becoming NAIA and NCAA 
champions this year", stated 
gymnastic coach Armando Vega. 

The Northwestern gymnastics 
team has been the winner of 
the NAIA three years in a row 
— a feat unequalled by any other 
school. 

Coach Vega feels his team is 
well outfitted with talent in the 
form of John Ellas, Bruce Mc- 
Gattin, Paul Tickenoff, and Max 
Madgaleno, a boy who Vega re- 
ports will soon come into his 
own. 

John Ellas, Coach Vega states, 
is one of the top performers 
not just in the South, but in the 
nation. 

The team won their last meet 
over Louisiana State-New Orleans 
by a score of 157.9-129.5. Coach 
Vego feels that his team is hamp- 
eired by the lack of support 
from the Student Body and es- 
pecially at home meets. 

"The stands in the gym should 
be filled", criticized Vega, "yet 
they are nearly empty at our 
meets." 

He is sure, though, that in the 



future many of the gymnasts 
who attend the Olympics will 
be from Northwestern. 

The team's next meet will be 
held here against LSU on the 
15th. After that they will host 
Northeast State College on the 
28th. 

Coach Vega and his team will 
travel to the University of Okla- 



Team's 
Champs 



homa for a meet there on the 13 
of March. On March 20-22 they 
will be in Macomb, Illinois for the 
NAIA meet. 

The NCAA meet will be held at 
San Fernando Valley College, 
California on the 28 and 29. 
Finalists are allowed to go to a 
later NCAA meet in Seattle, 
Washington. 



Watts Engineers High Scoring 
Demon Offensive Floor Game 




By Bobby Hyams 
Sports Correspondent 

Doug Watts, Northwestern's 
5-10 junior guard, doesn't happen 
to be the Demons' leading scorer 
and is not exactly setting the 
pace in rebounding, but never- 
theless he has substantially con- 
tributed to NSC's success this 
season. 

Doug's playmaking, leadership 
and passing ability, items which 
fail to show up on the statistics 
sheet, have been an invaluable 
part of the Demons' floor game 
this year. 

The cool, little backcourt ope- 
rator from French Settlement 





Doug Watts 



POWDER-PUFF PATROL 
PLAYS THIS WEEKEND 

Northwestern State girl's 
basketball team will be on the 
road this weekend for a game 
with Nicholl's State in Franklin. 

The girls will be carrying a 
record of three wins and two 
losses into the contest. Next 
weekend, Feb. 14-15, the team 
will host a tournament here at 
Northwestern. 

Members of the team are Fern 
Martin, Donna Crawford, Frances 
Graves, Vicki Weeks, Pat Tauzin, 
Sherry HoUin|gsworth, Jane 
Green, Diane Oliver, Linda Beck- 
er, Diane Thomas, Carolyn Com- 
er, Janet Parker, and Carol But- 
ler. Managers are Jackie Smith 
and Becky Hudson, and the girls 
are coached bv Lou Lewis. 



SUPPORT DEMON BASKET- 
BALL WITH YOUR ATTEND- 
ANCE AT ALL HOME GAMES 
AND FOLLOW THEM ON THE 
ROAD THROUGH YOUR 
LOCAL RADIO STATION. 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

© STEAKS © SEAFOOD SANDWICHES 
# NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING — :— FOOD TO GO 



Hwy. 1 South 



Phone 352-8059 



GETTING MARRIED? 

for beautiful 
engraved or 
printed invitations 

see 

BAKER 

Printing & Office 
Supply 

Phone 352-2935 
124 St. Denis 



will be a key man for the De- 
mons as they try to capture the 
Gulf States Conference crown. 

Watts, a two-time all-starter, 
was better known for his scoring 
ability in high school. Leading 
French Settlement to the finals 
in his junior year and to the 
state championship the next sea- 
son, Watts had the reputation 
as one of the finest outside 
shooters in the state and was 
considered by many observers to 
be the finest guard prospect in 
Louisiana basketball in the 165- 
66 season. 

After being corralled by NSC 
Coach Tynes Hildebrand and as- 
sistant Don Beasley, Watts joined 
a team blessed with plenty of 
shooters. Faced with this situa- 
tion, Watts decided to channel 
his excellent talents in a less 
publicized but equally important 
direction to become one of the 
•outstanding playmakers-passers 
in the Gulf States Conference. 

Doug, a two-year starter, now 
has a total of 37 assists this sea- 
son, including eight against Loui- 
siana Tech, a cruical GSC game 
that Northwestern won, 86-76. 

In addition Watts engineers the 
Demon offense that has develop- 
ed into a smooth working unit 
producing 85 points a game. 

His teammates demonstrated 
their confidence in Watts by 
electing him as their team co- 
captain this year and last year 
as a sophomore. 

Although the names of James 
Wyatt and Pete Gray grab most 
of the headlines when it comes 
to Demon basketball, Watts' con- 
tributions, while they often do 
not appear in the box scores, are 
nonetheless vital in Northwest- 
ern's winning streak. 



Johnny Emmons 

Emmons Hired 
As Back Coach 

Johnnie Emmons, head coach 
at Lake Charles High for the past 
two years, has been appointed 
offensive backfield coach at 
Northwestern, according to head 
coach Glenn Gossett. 

Emmons, 40, replaces C. H. 
(Pug) Gabrel, who recently re- 
signed as offensive backfield 
coach to accept a similar position 
at Oklahoma State University. 
Gabrel coached here for two 
years and built a record breaking 
offense in 1968. 

No stranger to NSC, Emmons 
was an all-Gulf States Conference 
quarterback with the Demons in 
1950. 

Emmons started his 14 year 
coaching career at Ferriday High 
and in 1956 moved to Bernice 
where he guided the team to the 
district 1-B title in his third 
year. He was head coach at 
Homer High from 1961-63 and 
went to Lake Charles as an 
assistant in 1964. 

Emmons assumed the head 
coaching responsibilities at Lake 
Charles in 1967 and produced 
one of the state's most powerful 
Double-A teams in history. 

"It's an honor for me to be 
back at Northwestern," Emmons 
said. "I appreciate the confi- 
dence Coach Gossett and the rest 
of the staff have shown in me by 
giving me the opportunity to 
coach on the college level." he 
added. 



Learn Professional Make-Up Techniques 

Viviane Woodard Cosmetics 

by appointment 

Cass 352-5605 



Glenelle Brown 



Distributor 



ATTENTION STUDENTS!! 

DEMON'S GRILL 

has new hours: 
6:00 A.M.— 1 1 :00 P.M. Mon.— Fri. 
7:00 A.M.— 12:00 P.M. Saturday 
8:00 A.M.— 12:00 P.M. Sunday 
We Have Breakfast Specials and Daily Lunches 
That Anyone Can Afford. 
College Avenue Phone 352-8245 



Shop 

Gr'dlette Jewelers 



Home of the 



Keepsake Diamond Rings 



Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 7, 1969 



NSCs Gary Boucher The Qne-Way Street! (?) 



Has No Spare Time! 



By Bessie Brock 

Ask Gary Boucher what he 
does in his spare time, and you 
had better have plenty of paper 
and ink and a couples of hours 
to spare or you won't get all his 
hobbies down. 

To begin with, he stunt flies 
airplanes, he scuba dives, builds 
and designs submarines and ro- 
bots, shoots pool, practices hyp- 
nosis, and still has time for 
school and girls. And Gary is 
only a freshman. 

An electronics major from 
Springhill, his greatest interest 
is aerobatics or stunt flying. He 
completed flight training at Mag- 
nolia, Ark., and has been flying 
for more than a year. 

Gary owns a red and white 
Citabira 150 which he occasional- 
ly flies over the campus. He 
would like to fly it to the Ba- 
hamas this summer. He said, 
"You can put this down too. If 
I go I want to take someone 
with me." 

Besides flying, Gary likes to 
build things. He is presently 
working on a robot which is 
green with scales and moves on 
wheels. He plans to scare people 
with it. 

He is also building a one-man 
submarine and he and a friend 
are taking it to Florida to test 
this summer. Later he would like 
to build a raft and float down 
the Mississippi. 

Gary was a DJ for KBSF, a 
thousand watt radio station in 
Springhill, for over two years. 

His other interests include 
scuba diving, playing pool and 
chess, riding horses, cars, experi- 
lecting old Playboy magazines. 

W. S. I. Course 
To Be Offered 

Colleen Nelken of the Ameri- 
can Red Cross and the Depart- 
ment of Healthy Physical Educa- 
tion and Recreation at North- 
western announced today that 
all persons holding a Red Cross 
Water Safety Instructor's rating 
must take the W.S.I, refresher 
course. 

The refresher course will be 
held Feb. 17, 18, and 19 from 6 
to 9 p.m. in the Natatorium by 
Miss Joyce Hillard. 

New methods and changes will 
be presented in the 10 hour re- 
fresher course. 

According to Nelken, all per- 
sons who do not take the re- 
fresher course will lose their 
certificates with the expiration 
date on their cards. 



Gary is the only child of Bray- 
ton Boucher, a state senator and 
representative for 12 years, and 
Irma Boucher, a dress shop 
owner in Springhill. 
menting in his laboratory at 
home, playing practicle jokes, 
computers, hypnotising, and col- 




He says of himself, "L'm not 
the kind of guy who rolls over 
Niagra Falls in a barrell— unless 
it's reinforced." 

After college Gary has no 
definite plans. He said, "I'll be 
qualified to be an electronic 
engineer when I graduate, but 
that dosen't mean I'll be one. 
I may come back to major in 
physics." 

Phi Eta Sigma 
Scholarships 
To Be Offered 

Graduating seniors who plan 
to work for graduate or profess- 
ional degrees and who are mem- 
bers of Phi Eta Sigma, Fresh- 
man Honor Society, should con- 
tact Dr. Ronald M. Rawson by 
Saturday, Feb. 15. 

Dr. Rawson, faculty adviser of 
the Northwestern State College 
chapter of Phi Eta Sigma, can 
be found in Room 301 of the Arts 
and Science building. 

The National Phi Eta Sigma 
Fraternity offers at least nine 
$300 scholarships each year on 
the basis of the student's scho- 
lastic record, evidence of creative 
ability, or financial need, or 
promise of success in his chosen 
field, personality, and character. 

Only members of Phi Eta Sig- 
ma are eligible for these gift 
scholarships. National deadline 
for submitting applications is 
March 1. 



Vour roommate 
cant sleep 

in the dark? 



Think it over, over coffee 
FheThink Drink. *H§Sk 




foryovt own Think Drink Mug. if id 75C »nd your name tnd address to: 
Think Ortnk Mug, Otpt. N, P.O. Box 559. New York. N.Y. J0C46. The International Collee Organization. 



By Jim Freeman 

As this reporter worked into 
the almost empty coliseum, about 
30 couples sat patiently waiting, 
and staring at an empty stage 
for the "One Way Street"?! 

(Percy Sledge, originally sche- 
duled to appear at Northwestern, 
cancelled his engagement, giving 
the excuse that he was in Georgia 
recuperating from some vague 
illness. But, according to Stanley 
Tiner, Tech editor, a member of 
the La. Tech Union Board reveal- 
ed that Sledge is frequently 
stricken with this illness — in 
other words, he appears when- 
ever he feels like it.) 

At a time when normally one 
couldn't even find a seat during a 
typical NSC concert, it would be 
an understatement to say that 
one had his choice. 

Then promptly at 7:15, two 
young men came onto the stage 
with one stand and one drum, 
only to disappear and then return 
with more equipment and the 
eventual occupation of an empty 
stage. 

Snickers of "You can tell they 
just arrived," and "I ain't be- 
lievin this," floated in the air. 

When 8 p.m. finally came, the 
stage was completely setup, ex- 
cept for the entertainers. 

At 8:05 the stage crew turned 

Representative 
Will Interview 
Students Here 

A representative of the Bakers- 
field, Calif., School System will 
be in the Alumni Placement of- 
fice Thursday, Feb. 13, from 9 
a.m. to 3 p.m. Appointments may 
be made during that time period. 

For years the Placement office 
has given candidates for gradua- 
tion an opportunity to be inter- 
viewed by representatives of 
prospective employers. 

A schedule of when these com- 
panies are to have their repre- 
sentatives on campus is posted so 
that the student can arrange per- 
sonal interviews for positions 
with the different companies. 

Futhermore, the office allows 
alumni previously placed by the 
office to be placed in a different 
job if they are dissatisfied with 
the one they are presently hold- 
ing. 

According to Harrell C. Haile, 
all candidates for graduation who 
have not previously registered 
with the office are urged to do 
so. 



ZENITH TV's 



WESTINGHOUSE 
APPLIANCES 



JOHNSON OUTBOARDS 



SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 
PAINTS 



FREDERICK 
AIR-CONDITIONERS 



GUNS 

DeBIieux & 
McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 
The Students' Friend 



off the lights in back of the 
coliseum. 

Then at 8:08 two men came 
on the stage, and one said, "Test 
mike, 1-2-3." into the microphone. 
Both then proceeded to tune 
their instruments and their 
microphones. 

Promptly at 8:15, the "One 
Way Street" (?!) ran out to 
their instruments, microphones, 
and speakers. 

It was immediately evident that 
this group possessed an abun- 
dance of harmony (and sales- 
manship, too). 

The group's new song, "If 
You're Looking For A Fool, Here 



I Am" was plugged many times 
during the performance. It de- 
fies immagination how they sold 
50.000 copies since September. 

Leon Miller, who does most of 
the group's writing and arrang- 
ing, said that the song border- 
lined between soul and country 
and western. 

Dewey Miller's immitation of 
Johnny Cash brought immediate 
audience applause, cheers, and 
whistles, to the only outstanding 
aspect of the entire show. 

As the band gave their saluta- 
tions, sighs of, "It was better 
than nothing," seemed to be the 
consenus. 



Simplicity Presents Program. 



How to plan, purchase, con- 
struct and accessorize a wardrobe 
is the basis for the Spring 1969 
In-Service Program presented by 
the Simplicity Pattern Company. 

This presentation entitled 
"Fashion Artistry" has been pre- 
pared in order to help you apply 
the principles of art and good 
taste when accessorizing for a 
total fashion look. It will be con- 
ducted by Special Field Repre- 
sentative, Miss Helen Wright. 
The presentation will be given 
on February 12 at 6 p.m. in the 
Home Economics Building, by the 
NSC Euthenics Club. 

Dressing for and coordinating 
a costumed or fashion look for 
your age, personality, occasion, 
season and area in which you 
live will be demonstrated by Miss 
Wright. Information on teaching 



consumer economics when spend- 
ing the clothing dollar for fabrics, 
accessories and care of wardrobe 
will be discussed. 

Also included in the presenta- 
tion will be the latest informa- 
tion on fashion trends, fabric 
news and construction techniques. 
A coordinated wardrobe of eight 
garments in new spring fabrics 
and fashions planned to include 
up-to-the minute counture dress- 
making techniques is also featur- 
ed in the presentation. 

Miss Wright, who is a former 
teacher and has presented the 
In-Service Program throughout 
the United States for the past 
ten years, has the enthusiasm 
which will assist both teachers 
and students in the rewarding 
challenge of creative clothing 
construction. 



Announcing... 
Student Discount 
Cards by Circle K: 

students holding cards may obtain 
a discount at these stores: 



I Townhouse Texaco — 2c per gal. 

I Brasher Texaco — 10% on TBA, 

5% on Oil, 3% on Gas 

I Baker Printing & Supply— 10% on all merchandise 

I GrMlette Jewelers — 10% on all items except 
watch repair 

l DeBIieux & McCain Hdw.— 10% off 

l The Flower Nook — 10% off 

I Colonial Flower Shop — 10% off 

I Taylor's American Sta. — 10% on Accessories 

I Holmes Radio Shop — 3% on Records and Tapes 

I Holiday Cleaners & 1 Hour Martinizing— 5% off 

• Duty's Pizza House — 10% on Pizza 

i Gunter Shoe Ser.— 10% all retail above $10.00 



Inquire Feb. 10 and 11 in room 242 
S.U. or ask any Circle K member 
about your discount card. 



Friday, February 7, 1969 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



High School Debators 
Converge On Campus 



High schools throughout the 
state will receive invitations 
this week to the 32nd annual 
Northwestern State College 
Forensic Tournament, scheduled 
for Feb. 14-15. 

Ray Schexnider, Northwestern 
debate coach and tournament 
director, said more than 40 high 
schools and some 200 partici- 
pants are expected to compete in 
the event. 

Competition will be held in 
debate, story-telling, poetry in- 
terpretation, television newscast- 
ing, extemporaneous speaking 
and dramatic interpretation. 

ournament competition will be 
in four divisions — senior men, 
senior women, junior men and 
junior women. 

Top awards for the tournament 
will be two sweepstakes trophies. 
One will be awarded to the 
school accumulating the greatest 
number of points in all events 
in the Senior Division and the 
other to the top school in the 
Junior Division. 

In debate competition, trophies 
will be awarded the schools win- 
ning first and second in each 
of the four divisions. Schools 
with the greatest number of 
points in each division in in- 
dividual events will receive 
plaques. 

Each high school may enter a 
maximum of four teams in de- 
bate competition with not more 
than two teams in any single 
division. Each high school may 
also enter one speaker in each in- 
dividual event in all four di- 

Change in Staff 

To the students of Northwest- 
ern, it seems as if the staff of the 
Current Sauce changes at least 
once a year, if not every semes- 
ter. 

Why, one asks, do people who 
apply for these positions quit 
after one or two semesters? 

The answer does not lie as one 
student phrased it, "Well, no 
wonder they have such a large 
turn-over. Look how bad the 
paper is." 

Perhaps this is the opinion of 
a large number of students. We 
hope not. Actually, old staff mem- 
bers never die, they just change 
courses or graduate. In any case, 
let us realize that a unified staff 
makes a complete paper, a good 
paper. 

Incidents of the past — conflicts 
with the Student Government As- 
sociation in particular — should 
not be made into disasters. 

However, let it be understood 
that the Current Sauce is the 
press of the student body, and 
that as a press it will act as a 
disseminator of campus life. 

We, the 1969 staff of the Cur- 
rent Sauce, pledge a STUDENT 
newspaper. We welcome any and 
all constructive criticism . . . 
and compliments, too! 

Campus Scouts 
Hold Meeting 

The first meeting of the Camp- 
us Girl Scouts this semester will 
be held Monday, Feb. 10, in 
Room 316 of the Student Union 
building. It will begin at 6:45 
that evening. 

The sponsor, Mrs. Christensen 
of the Education Dept., said that 
discussion would be of spring 
activities such as cookie sales, a 
Possible camping trip, and train- 
ing programs. 

The cookies will be sold in the 
girls' dorms and at various times 
in the lobby of the Student 
L'nion between Feb. 15 and 
■March 1. Any member may be 
contacted for cookies at other 
times. 

. All interested persons are in- 
v 'ted to attend the Monday night 
meeting. 



visions. 

A unique feature of the tour- 
nament will be the television 
newscasting division, in which 
the college's audio-visual center 
will provide a two-camera setup 
which will be used to judge con- 
testants on general television ap- 
pearance, ability to read script 
and face the "on the air" camera, 
comprehension of single and his 
effectiveness of delivery. 



MR. and MISS NSC 

The winners of this year's 
Mr. and Miss NSC election 
were inadvertently omitted 
from the Christmas edition of 
the Current Sauce. Janice 
Lowe, a senior education 
major from Haynesville, was 
selected Miss NSC, and Henry 
Burns, of Shongaloo, major- 
ing upper elementary educa- 
tion, won the Mr. NSC title. 



State Library Accepting Applications 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



Tap Dance Club 
Membership Open 

A Tap Dance Club to be di- 
rected by Carolyn Atkins and 
Bill Nolan will be open to col- 
lege students this semester. 

Membership will include any- 
one having previous experience 
in tap dance, and there will be 
no fee charged to college stu- 
dents. 

College students will work in 
coordination with the children's 



State Librarian Sallie Farrell 
announces that the State Library 
is now accepting applications for 
its 1969 Summer Library Intern- 
ship Program. 

Persons selected for internships 
will be employed in a public 
library for a two and one-half 
month period at $300 a month. 

"The purpose of the program 
is to create an interest in a 
library career," Miss Farrell 
said. "Interns are given a variety 
of assignments during their 
period of employment and are 
able to experience first hand 
the scope and challenge of library 
work." 

The internship program, a co- 
operative project between the 
State Library and public librar- 
ies, is now in its third year. 

dance classes which began Mon- 
day, Feb. 3. Meetings will be 
held once a week in the dance 
studio of the Women's Gym. 

Applications should be filed 
during the coming week, as 
classes will be limited to 15 stu- 
dents. Students may register by 
calling 357-5187. 



Requirements for application 
are: completion of one or more 
years of college with a scholastic 
average of 2.5 or above, U. S. 
citizenship, and Louisiana resi- 
dency. Persons under age 35 who 
are interested in changing their 
vocations or professions and meet 
the above requirements may also 
apply. 

Selections will be based on 
information in the formal ap- 
plication, transcript of college 
records, references, and an in- 
terview with a screening com- 
mittee. 

Application forms may be ob- 
tained by writing State Librar- 
ian Sallie Farrell, Internship 
Program, State Library, P. O. 
Box 131, Baton Rouge, Louisiana 
70821. Forms must be completed 
and returned by March 15. 

Positions for the 1969 Summer 
Library Internship Program will 
be available in public libraries 
located in the following parish- 
es: Calcasieu, Franklin, Iberia, 
Lafayette, Lincoln, Orleans, Oua- 
chita, Richland, St. Landry, St. 
Mary, Terrebonne, Union, Ver- 
million, Webster, and Winn. 




Does it really work? 



If you've ever resorted to NoDoz' at 4 a.m. 
the night before an exam, you've probably 
been disappointed. 

NoDoz, after all, is no substitute for 
sleep. Neither is anything else we can 
think of. 

What NoDoz is is a very strong stim- 
ulant. In fact, NoDoz has the strongest 
stimulantyou can buy withouta prescrip- 
tion. 

Caffeine. 

What's so strong about that? 

If we may cite The Pharmacological 
Basis of Therapeutics: Caffeine is a 
powerful central nervous stimulant. Caf- 
feine excites all portions of the central 
nervous system. Caffeine stimulates all 
portions of the cortex, but its main action 
is on the psychic and sensory functions. 
It produces a more rapid and clearer flow 
of thought and allays drowsiness and 
fatigue. After taking caffeine, one is ca- 
pable of more sustained intellectual ef- 
fort and a more perfect association of 
ideas. There is also a keener apprecia- 
tion of sensory stimuli. 

Very interesting. But why take 



NoDoz when you can get caffeine in a 
cup of coffee? 

Very simple. You take NoDoz all at 
once instead of sipping coffee for 10 min- 
utes. And if you take two NoDoz tablets, 
the recommended dosage, you get twice 
the caffeine in a cup of coffee. 

Two tablets— isn't that likely to be 
habit forming? Definitely not. NoDoz is 
completely non-habit forming. 

Which means it's safe to take 
whether you're cramming at night. Or 
about to walk into an 8 o'clock class. Or 
driving somewhere (even though you're 
rested) and the monotony of the road 
makes you drowsy. 

One last thing you should know 
about NoDoz. It now comes in two forms. 
Those familiar white pills you take with 
water. And a chewable tablet called 
NoDoz Action Aids*. It tastes like a choc- 
olate mint, but it does everything regular 
NoDoz does. 

And if you've managed 
to stay awake this 
long, you know 
that's quite a lot. | 




■T.M.01969 Bristol-Myers Co. 



Page is 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 7, 1969 



Microbiology Department 
Researches Immunology 



A Northwestern State College 
research team in the department 
of microbiology is conducting in- 
vestigations into the basic mech- 
anisms active in immunity to di- 
sease. 

Directing the research is Dr. 
Rene J. Bienvenu, Dean of the 
School of Science and Techno- 
logy at the college. 

Research funds were made 
available to Northwestern for the 
study by the National Institutes 
of Health. Bienvenu has received 
grants from the institutes for the 
past 10 years. 

The work at Northwestern is 
directed toward obtaining a bet- 
ter understanding of the chemi- 
cal reactions which occur be- 
tween the blood proteins of ami- 
mals and foreign materials, such 
as bacteria which frequently gain 
entrance into the body. 

Bienvenu pointed out the "the 
emphasis now being placed on 
orgam transplants, and the pro- 
blemsinvolved i n such proced- 
ures, necessitates a concerted ef- 
fort toward research involving 
the reaction of the human body 
to foreign tissues." 

Members of the research team 
said the work they are now doing 
in the area of immunity to di- 
sease is given additional import- 
ainceby the possible use of vacci- 
nation in the control of certain 



types of cancer. 

The Northwestern scientists 
have isolated and identified the 
chemical constituents from the 
bacteria which react with blood 
serum proteins. The reactive 
sites have been found to exist in 
the cell wall of the bacteria and 
to react with gamma globulin in 
the blood. It is this component 
of blood which is associated with 
most reactions of the immune 
type. 

Working with Bienvenu on the 
project are three graduate stu- 
dents, Mrs. Grace Creel, Shreve- 
port; Patricia Smith, Ruston; 
Geine Koury, Leesville; and a re- 
search technician, Mrs. Linda 
Fair of Shreveport. 

Bienvenu said, "If we are to 
understand why the body rejects 
other tissues, such as is the case 
in heart transplants, and if we 
are to overcome these problems, 
it is imperative that we know the 
exact chemical reactions which 
occur between the animal and 
the foreign tissues being trans- 
planted into the animal." 

He adSed. "Most researchers 
are of the opinion that the an- 
swer to these problems will be 
reached through the accumula- 
tive efforts of numerous investi- 
gators. It is the hope of the 
group here at Northwestern that 
we might contribute to the solu- 



tion of some of these problems.'' 
Bienvenu and other Northwest- 
ern scientists gained national 
recognition a few years ago when 
they discovered a relationship 
between hormones and resistance 
to infection by certain bacteria. 

Dr. Galloway 
Appointed To 
Education Post 

Gov. John McKeithen has an- 
nounced the appointment of Dr. 
Richard H. Galloway of North 
western State College to the 
Louisiana Advisory Committee 
for the 1970 White House Con- 
ference on Children and Youth. 

Associate professor of special 
education at Northwestern, Gal- 
loway is a member of the Nation- 
al Association of Social Workers, 
Council for Exceptional Children, 
and the Louisiana Conference of 
Social Welfare. 

A native of Alexandria and 
graduate of Bolton High School, 
he received his bachelor's degree 
from Louisiana State University, 
his master's degree from Tulane 
University and his doctorate 
from Colorado State University. 



Tl D* C 'x. 1~ on us again! 
Hie Dig bWltCn Monday, F 

Now that we've finally gotten 
the hang of snaking- our way 
down Natchitoches' system of 
numerous one-way streets, we've 
learned that the civic planners 
are going to pull "the old switch" 



Feb. 10, the one-way- 
signs are going to be pulled 
down, and all streets that were 
formerly two-way will once again 
be reverted back to the opposing 
traffic method GOOD LUCK and 
DRIVE CAREFULLY! 






CLUB & 
CAMPUS 
FASHIONS 





By CHIP TOLBERT 

ESQUIRE'S FASHION EDITOR 

ALL RIGHT NOW, when was the last time you wrote home? Well, 
•we suggest this might he a good time to get off a letter — particu- 
larly with the holidays coming up. Granted it's more hlessed to 
give than to receive... hut it never hurts to drop a few hints. And 
here are some fashion items that might make excellent entries on 
your Christmas list: 



SPORTCOATS SURGE to the fashion fore, 
ground with big, bold plaids — giant Glens, win- 
dowpanes, pattern-on^attern overplaids — the 
bolder the better. Side vents are deep ... up to 
14 inches . . . and waist suppression furthers the 
trend toward shape. While on sportcoats, we 
should mention the Billiard Cloth Blazer. Tai- 
lored in bulky, hefty baize in single and double- 
breasted models, these new blazers have the 
soft, smooth look of a billiard table-top — with 
colors to match. In addition to the traditional 
navy, brighter blazers will be seen in real bil- 
liard green and camel, tan and gold shades. 
Try this blazer with patterned slacks — so pop- 
ular right now — and you should chalk up lots 
of points. 



CUIR SAUVAGE — the rage of the Continent last season — liaa 
come into its own in America this Fall. The literal translation 
.from French is "wild leather" and you can recognize it by the 
antiqued finish which gives an interesting — and totally new — < 
look. Styles abound — a Western cowboy version made famous by 
Steve McQueen, aviator/ bomber jackets with zippers going in 
every direction, three-quarter-length belted models with deep cen- 
ter vents, notched collars, epaulets and detachable pile linings. 
Prices vary greatly ... from about $75 to over $400... so you can 
really go wild when purchasing your new "wild leather." 

THE COONSKIN COMEBACK is big news for college men ... it 
■we don't mean those ratty refugees from second-hand shops. Brand 
new furs with healthy sheen and high styling, the look we like is 
maxi-length with belted back and sprawling notched collar. Many 
come with brilliant colored linings for added dash. And if raccoon 
doesn't grab you, try ... 



NORWEGIAN HAIR SEAL in a short double- 
breasted, side-vented coat... again with notched 
collar and belted back. Or a seal parka — mighty 
handsome with leather piping and stand-up 
collar. Then there's lynx, muskrat, kangaroo, 
Russian wolf (great for a greatcoat) and of 
course mink . . . for them as has ! But should you 
want to try fur fashions without too large an 
initial outlay, take a look at the models avail- 
able in acrylic pile. These coats capture the 
look, the warmth, the luxurious trappings of 
fur at a fraction of thy cost . . . and require little 
upkeep. 



THE EASY SUIT brings a new concept to college wardrobes, with 
gangs of latitude for the imaginative dresser. In this case "easy" 
means "easy to interchange," for this is a suit that can be just as 
easily worn with turtleneck as with shirt and tie. The jackets range 
from variations on the Regency theme to double-breasted pea-coats 
...some are fly-front, some collarless. Trousers are generally 
slightly flared... and the over-all look will stamp the wearer with 
distinct individuality — no bad thing in this era of fashion revo- 
lution. . 

LAST MINUTE ouuGESTIONS for that Christmas list: matching 
mufflers, gloves and sweaters in bright wools, either solid color or 
border-striped... bodyline sportshirts... toiletries (there's such a 
raft of new products and scents, we suggest you check them out 
first... then indicate specific preferences). And for Pete's sake, 
don't forget to tell Aunt Martha neckties are getting wider this 
year I .. - ' 




Advertising contributed for the public good. 'Ky m 



VOL. LVII— No. 13 




urrent Sauce 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Arrests Mount Cn 
Marijuana Charges 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



By David Precht 

Concerted effort by Campus, 
city, and parish police have led 
to the arrests of at least 17 NSC 
students on charges ranging from 
illegal use and possession of mari- 
juana to illegal sale of hallu- 
cenogenic drugs. 

Natchitoches Parish Sheriff 
Sam James released the names 
of four of those charged. 

They are Sidney P. Messinger, 
freshman from Shreveport; Jack 
S. Taylor, freshman from Rich- 
ardson, Tex.; Douglas P. Denny, 
sophomore, and Robert F. Witt, 
sophomore, both from Leesville. 

The names of the other stu- 
dents reportedly arrested were 
withheld pending further investi- 
gation. It was learned, however, 
that those charged had been sus- 
pended from school. 

According to Dean of Students 
Dudley Fulton, "Further arrests 
are expected as the investiga- 
tions continue." Campus Security 
Chief James K. Lee agreed with 
Fulton, but added that "we think 
we've gotten at the root of the 
problem." 

The initial arrests were made 
when a plastic bucket containing 
packages of marijuana were 
found by a group of fisherman 
along the Cane River. 

According to one report, Taylor 
bought the bucket full of mari- 
juana from someone at Stephen 
F. Austin College in Texas. After 
bringing it back to Natchitoches, 
he divided it into packages and 
hid it along the Cane. 

When the cache was found, it 
was turned over to the authori- 
ties, who had it analyzed and 
then returned it to its hiding 
place. 

Campus Security aided other 
local officers in watching for the 
hidden drugs. When Denny, Witt, 
and Taylor returned for the mari- 
juana 1 , they were picked up. 

Messinger was reportedly ap- 
prehended later in his dormitory 
room and found to have mari- 
juana in his possession. Most of 
the subsequent arrests have been 



made of students living in apart- 
ments off campus, according to 
Fulton. 

Despite the suddenness of the 
breaking out into the open of 
the drug situation at Northwest- 
ern, local authorities had long 
been aware of presence of the 
sale and use of "pot" on campus. 

Chief Lee remarked, "I was 
fearful that when this situation 
did break out, that it would be 
as extensive as it is. But this is 
not to say that we have not 
known about it." 

Qualifying his statement, Lee 
said, "These arrests didn't just 
happen overnight. We met a lot 
of roadblocks and detours, but 
we've had a lot of good help from 
fine students, too." 

Lieutenant Maggio with the 
Natchitoches City Police Depart- 
ment added, "Civilians have 
hindered to some extent in our 
investigation by trying to carry 
on their own investigations, but 
the majority have been helpful." 

He advised students with per- 
tinent information to go directly 
to the right authorities. "All 
statements," Maggio said, "are 
strictly confidential." 

In spite of all the recent ar- 
rests related t o matrijuana 
charges, some city and campus 
officials praised the general stu- 
dent body of Northwestern. 

City Police Chief Durr stated, 
"It is as much or more our duty 



Dean of Men Leonard 0. 
Nichols was taken to a hospital 
in Shreveport Wednesday 
night, stricken with a heart 
attack. 

At press time yesterday, he 
was still under hospital care. 
We wish him a speedy recov- 
ery. 

The Current Sauce Staff 





to protect the innocent as it is 
to convict the guilty, and the 
vast majority of the students are 
here for an education." 

Plm.cem.ent Has 
lusy Schedule 
Ft Interviews 

The Alumni Placement Office 
announces that the following 
company representatives will be 
at NSC next week to interview 
interested seniors in their re- 
spective fields. 

On Monday, Feb. 17, O. Dan 
Carter of the Brazosport Indepen- 
dent School District, Freeport, 
Texas, will interview prospective 
teachers from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. 
This is for all fields. 

On Tuesday, Feb. 18, Mr. C. J. 
Gilbert, Superintendent of 
Schools from East Baton Rouge 
Parish, will interview prospective 
teachers for all fields from 8:15 
a.m. until 3:30 p.m. Also, a re- 
presentative of the Aeronautical 
Chart and Information Center of 
the Department of the Air Force 
will interview as prospective car- 
tographers, men or women, in 
the fields of geography, geology, 
mathematics, physics, forestry, 
and astronomy. 

On Thursday, Feb. 20, Shell Oil 
Company will send representa- 
tives for their productions opera- 
tions as well as accounting. 

All interested candidates for 
these positions should go by the 
office and set up an appointment 
for their interviews. 

Cijun Night Gets 
Gttd Attendance 

The dining halls on campus 
took a turn from the ordinary on 
Feb. 6. The managers from the 
dining halls announced that the 
evening meal would not be served 
until 5:30 p.m. That evening was 
designated as "Cajun Night". 

Both dining halls, Iberville and 
St. Denis, served boiled shrimp 
a.n,d double-'dqicker Hamburgers. 
As an added attraction silent 
movies were show n during the 
meals. 

The number of studens that 
stayed to watch the movies crea- 
ted a crowded situation, but most 
of the students appreciated the 
break in the monotony of college 
life. 

Mr. Stone, director of Iberville 
dining hall, said that approxi- 
mately 2200 students passed 
through both halls. He said there 
were 1700 assigned to Iberville 
£md 500 assigned to St. Denis. 

There were 1200 pounds of 
shrimp boiled for these students 
along with the many hamburgers 
that were prepared. 



i I ti 

GET YOUR COOKIES from the Girl Scouts, say these three 
Campus Scouts as the local group begins its annual cookie 
sales Feb. 15 through Mar. 1. Displaying their wares to Maye 
Foster, a customer, are Paula Ghent, a scout for 10 years, 
and June Landry, patrol leader. The girls will be selling 
cookies in girls' dorms and the student union. 





CHOSEN TO REIGN as queen of the annual Student Union 
Winter Ball is Karen Karisny, third from the bottom. Karen 
is from Alexandria and will be presented with her court 
during the festivities. Those on the court pictured from top 
to bottom are: Patsy Slifer, Oberlin; Norma Oliver, Shreve- 
port; Winnie Darphin, Baton Rouge; Karen Karisny, Alex- 
andria; Donna Lindsey, Houston, Tex.; and Sherrie Brown, 
Shreveport. Not pictured is Kathy Brokaw from Shreveport. 

Karen Karisny Ch«sen 
As Winter Ball Queen 



Northwtstern's second annual 
Student Union Winter Ball will 
be held Friday, Feb. 21 from 
8-12 p.m. Music will be provided 
by "Bert Miller and the Swing 
Kings", popular in the New 
Iberia and Lake Charles area. 

The theme for the occasion 
will be "Carnival", to go along 
with the Mardi Gras spirit. The 
purpose of the all-college formal, 
according to Robert Wilson, Stu- 
dent Union Director, is "so that 
all students will have the oppor- 
tunity to attend at least one 
formal per year." 

Karen Karisny, a senior are 
education major from AllexaiN 
dria, has been chosen to reign as 
queen of the event. 

The girls chosen to be on the 
court include: Kathy Brokaw, 
freshman business major from 
Shreveport; Sherrie Brown, sen- 
ior education major from Shreve- 
port: Winnie Darphin, sopho- 
more business education major 



from Baton Rouge; Donna Marie 
Lindsey, junior interior design 
major from Houston, Tex.; Nor- 
ma Oliver, sophomore speech and 
hearing therapy major from 
Shreveport; and Patsy Slifer, 
senior psychology major from 
Oberlin. 

The queen and her court were 
selected by the Student Union 
committees on the basis of beau- 
ty, service, and leadership. 

The formal, sponsored by the 
Student Union and financed by 
the S.G.A., was a big success 
last year and is viewed very op- 
timistically this year. 

Students will be admitted upon 
receipt of one student I.D. card 
per couple. Dress for the occa- 
sion will be evening gowns for 
the girls and dark suits for the 
boys. 

Preparations have started for 
the event and everyone is invited 
to attend. It should be one of the 
highlights of the Spring semester. 



Debate Tourney Begins Today, Ends Tomorrow 



Thirty-five high schools will be 
competing for top honors today 
and tomorrow in the 34th annual 
Demon Forensic Tournament on 
campus. 

The more than 200 high school 
debators will be debating in four 
different divisions which include 
senior men, senior women, junior 
men and junior women. 

Some will also be entered in 
individual events such as story- 
telling, extemporaneous speaking, 
dramatic interpretation, poetry 
interpretation, and a new fea- 
ture — television newscasting. 

Handling the arrangements for 
the debate divisions will be Ray- 



mond Rogers, a senior speech 
education major from Shreve- 
port, and a former debater for 
Northwestern. 

Jerry Johnson of Glenmora will 
have charge of the individual 
events, while Glenda Maddox will 
take care of registration and com- 
putation of results. 

Other student workers are 
Randy Edmunds, who will handle 
room arrangements and Linda 
Newman, who will be directing 
the judging. 

Judges for the debate rounds 
and individual events will be 
high school coaches and members 
of the NSC debate squad. • 



The young debators will be 
arguing the topic, "Resolved: 
That the United States should 
establish a system of compulsory 
service for all citizens." 

Noting this timely topic, De- 
bate Coach Ray Schexnider in- 
vites interested students to ob- 
serve some of the debates to be 
held on campus. 

Summing up his expectations 
of the tournament, Schexnider 
said, "I think this is going to be 
a good tournament with extreme- 
ly keen competition this year." 

"The stronger teams," he add- 
ed, "could turn out to be Byrd 
of Shreveport, or Captain Shreve, 
a young school." 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



Do You Think So? Editorat 




This week the Current Sauce 
reporters invaded the student 
scene to determine the differing 
opinions concerning beards. 
Some were for, and some were 
against . . . 

"I don't like them. Everytime 
I see one I think of a stringy, 
licey, matty, "hippie" character. 
I like a clean-cut guy. Sideburns 
are O.K. — Chris Lanzillotti, Boss- 
ier City. 

"They're all right if you want to 
trimmed — it depends on the per- 
son who wears it. If they're kept 
neat and trimmed they look good 
on some people." Larry McCol- 
Ium, Minden. 

"They're all right if you want to 
wear them — everyone to their 
own thing." Darla Scott, Sulphur. 

"If you grow one you don't 
have to shave — it's a habit. 
They're O.K., but they irritate my 
skin." — Stanley Bolt, Hawaii. 

"They look good on some peo- 
ple — I like mustaches myself." 
— Julia Hoodemaker, Monroe. 

"They're up tight, It gives you 
confidence and it connects you 
with the past — with such great 
men as Lincoln, Robert E. Lee 
and Plato. They give you a unique 
identity." — B. J. Cunningham, 
Shreveport. 

"I don't like them because they 
look gross." — Craig Cole, Ober- 
lin. v » 

"I just don't think they look 
right."— Donald Cloud, Pitkin. 

"They look filthy." — Birtie 
Cloud, Plainview. ' • ^ 

"I 'fhirft they're' ' cooI."-*Joe 
Layton, Alexandria. 

"I think they're masculine." — 
Scarlet Johnson, Alexandria. 

"I like them because they bug 
people. I like to see how many- 
people it upsets, and I laugh at 
them because it does upset 
them." — Terry Gouley, San Fran- 
cisco. Calif. 

"I've grown one before, and 
I feel like growing one again, be- 
cause I can't afford razor blades." 
— Mike Evans, Pelican. 

"I ;don't like them because 
they're typical of "hippies" and 
it is a disgrace for an American 
boy to wear one." — Dale Behan, 
Hornbeck. 



A Good Service 

Last fall,, the Student Government Association de- 
vised the "Book Exchange" service which was carried out by 
members of the Circle K club. This is a good service. 

Under the system, students would give the Exchange 
worker the book he wished to sell, along with the price he 
wanted for it. Each book was marked up 25 cents, which was 
divided between the SGA and Circle K. 

In turn, when a student wished to purchase a beak the 
following semester, he payed only the price requested by tM 
former owner of the book plus the 25 cents. 

With the ehmination of the need for the "middle man" 
to show a substantial profit, both parties to the exchange 
benefited. 

Judging from the success of the first semester under 
the new system, it seems that we finally have a long-awaited 
competitor for the Bookstore. 

"Approximately 700 books were taken in by Circle K, and 
all editions still in use were re-sold. This is a promising 
beginning for this new system of handling books. • 

As to whether or not this will bring about more reason- 
able prices in both purchasing and sales of textbooks o$ the 
part of the Bookstore, one can only speculate. 

But the fact remains that if the SGA and Circle K main- 
tain this service to the student, he will no longer have to 
rely solely on the Bookstore, but will have a more profitable 
market for his old books. 

Thank vou, SGA and Circle K, for bringing the system 
of competition to this neglected area of campus life! 



Odds and Ends 



By Jim Freeman 

Communications is perhaps one 
of the most misunderstood as- 
pects of modern society. It's a 
little like the weather.everyome 
complains about it, but only a 
few people really try to do some- 
thing about the problem. 

One of those people is Walter 
P. Ledet, Registrar of North- 
western. 

In this reporter's column an 
effort will be made to dissemi- 
nate all news relating to the 
registrar's office. 

Starting with summer registra- 
tion, registration helpers will be 
admitted to the coliseum arena 
by lists rather thain by cards as 
has been done in the past. 

These lists will have to be 
furnished to the Registrar's office 
several days before the first day 
of registration. •» 

Registration helpers will be al- 
lowed to register during the first 
hour.but on a priority basis. That 
priority will be: auditor, deans, 
Blue Key and Circle K, a limited 
number of Purple Jackets, pho- 
tographer, registrar, and depart- 
ments in alphabetical order, this 
order to be reversed each semes- 
ter.The number of helpers an 
each list will have to be approved 
by the Registrar. 

Dining hall workers, graduat- 
ing seniors and special groups 
will also be admitted at their 
designated times by lists rather 
than by cards. 

The above mentioned students 
will have to be at the coliseum 
at their designated time to re- 
gister or they will forfeit this 
privilege and will have to wait 
for their regular alphabetical 
rotation. 



The policy of having the stu- 
dent's trial schedule punched to 
indicate the approval to receive 
class cards will be followed again 
next registration. The type punch 
and the place on the trial card 
will be announced at registration. 
A student should not be issued 
cards without a punched trial 
schedule card. 

Ledet said that following this 
procedure would help to speed 
up the registration process. 

"Odds and Ends" will be rov- 
ing around various places on 
campus and off. Anyone having 
information that might be of in- 
terest, please contact this re- 
porter. 



Looking at Books 

College students who want to 
read a book just for kicks should 
try Skyblue the Badass by Dallas 
Wiebe. 

• Skyblue, is the hero wha shares 
every experience of nature and 
mankind in the novel, but can- 
not seem to find his place in the 
scheme of things. He "attends col- 
lege, discovers literature, and be- 
comes a teacher only to meet 
complete failure. 

The novel is written from Sky- 
blue's point of view and there- 
fore the experiences are extreme. 

Dallas Wiebe has reversed the 
usual story form in this novel. 
The story lies beneath the surface 
of a world of spectacular wit and 
display. 

Skyblue the Badass is Dallas 
Wiebe's first novel. He has had 
other works such as poems, short 
stories, and articles published 
before. 



It's What's Happening--- 



Friday, February 14 

High School Speech Tournament 
8 a.m. 

Girls' Intercollegiate Basketball Tour- 
nament, 1 p.m. 

Saturday, February 15 

Basketball (La. College), 7:30 p.m. 
Girls' Intercollegiate Basketball Tour- 
nament, 9 a.m. 
High School Speech Tournament 8 a.m. 

Sunday, February 16 

ALD Festival Rehearsal, 8 a.m. 

Monday, February 17 

Play Rehearsal, 8 a.m. 
AWS Judiciary Board Meeting, 6 p.m. 
Demon Divers Meeting, 6 p.m. 
Shreveport Journal Color Film, 
7:30 p.m. 



Tuesday, February 18 

Play Rehearsal, 8 a.m. 

AWS General Election, 2 p.m. 

ALD Festival Rehearsal, 8 a.m. 

Wednesday, February 19 

Basketball (Northeast), 7:30 p.m. 

Play Rehearsal, 8 a.m. 

AMS-AWS Election, All Day 

NSC Foreign Tours Film, 9 p.m. 
Thursday, February 20 

La. District II Music Festival, 8 a.m. 

ALD Festival Rehearsal, 8 a.m. 
Friday, February 21 

La. District II Music Festival, 8 a.m. 
Speech 232, 1 p.m. 
Winter Ball, 8 p.m. 



LITTLE MAN ON C AMPUS 




U T £OAAETIMeS SU$P£CT Pf20F£550R gtiNZF ISN'T 
ALWAYS FAIR WITH H\<£> " 



Minutes of SGA } 



February 10,1969 

The Student Government Associa- 
tion met in the SGA Conference Room 
on February 10, at 6 p.m. Burns called 
the meeting to order. DeWitt led the 
group in prayer followed by the pledge 
of allegiance. The minutes were read 
and approved as corrected. Roll was 
called, absent were Parham. McCul- 
lough, Martin, and Riser. Late were 
Balliro and Lombardino. 

The correction added to the minutes 
was made by Maxwell. The Senior Walk 
will be a side walk of senior names 
etched in it. 

Circle K was given charge of the 
Book Exchange for the next year. 

Henderson announced that class offi- 
cers* pictures will be made Wednes- 
day, February 12 at 4:00 p.m. at the 
Potpourri Office. 

Burns announced that the executive 
council had decided that only the ex- 
ecutive officers and Bruce Kevil, Chair- 
man of the Student Services Committee, 
will have a key to the SGA office. 

Kevil reported on the shrimp boil, 
part of the Student Services Commit- 
tee's work. Burns ask Kevil to check 
with St. Denis cafeteria in reference to 
the executive officers eating there on 
Monday nights. 

Burns announced that he would be 
unable to attend the La. Association 
of Student Body Presidents meeting 
this week-end. George Gray was sug- 
gested. Balliro moved that Gray be 
sent to represent NSC. Seconded by 
Alario. Question by Gracie. Motion car- 
ried. 

Ray Hammond reported for the Traf- 
fic Committee. More money is needed 
before any problems can be solved. A 
recommendation will be made to the 
SGA at a later date. 

Wearing slacks on Saturday in the 
cafeteria is one project of the AWS at 
this time. DeWitt announced that more 
on this will be reported after the ex- 
ecutive council meets. 

Gray reported that the Elections 
Board will meet Tuesday, February 11 
at 4:30 p.m. The following dates have 
been set up: Filing deadline for AMS 
officers — February 12, 1969; Election 
day for officers — February 19, 1969; 
Run-off—February 25, 1969; Awards 
night — March 4, 1969; Filing deadline 
for SGA officers— April 19, 1969; SGA 
Rallv— April 28, 1969; SGA Election- 
April 29, 1969; Run-off— May 6, 1969; 
Formal Luncheon — May 8, 1969; First 
meeting — May 12, 1969; Filing deadline 
for Current Sauce and Potpourri offi- 
cers election — April 19, 1969; Current 
Sauce and Potpourri selection — May 5, 
1969. Nickerson moved that the Elec- 
tion Board report be approved. Sec- 
onded by Marmillion. Question by Kevil. 
Motion carried. 

Maxwell reported on SUSGA. Reser- 
vations were made Tuesday. The con- 
vention will be April 24-28. Burns and 
Maxwell will be leading discussion 
groups. Marmillion will be running for 
Vice-Chairman of La. SUSGA. Publicity 
will be going out soon on his behalf. 

Riddle announced that the La. 
SUSGA meeting will be held the mid- 
dle of March at Centenary. 

McCollum announced that Mr. Jim 
Garrison will speak to the students in 
April as a part of the Speech Forum. 

Burns ask that an SGA breakfast be 
approved for Thursday, February 13 at 
7:00 a.m. in Room 242 of the Student 
Union. Maxwell moved that the break- 
fast be approved. Seconded by Riddle. 
Question by Nickerson. Motion carried. 

SGA recognized the new Current 
Sauce staff for getting the paper out 
and on time. 

Burns suggested that a new NSC 
flag is needed and it would be a good 
SGA project. Kevil moved that money 
be appropriated "or a new NSC "lag. 
Seconded by Balliro. Question by Nick- 
erson. Motion carried. McCollum sug- 
gested that Leo Stanford of Star En- 
graving Company be contacted for this 
project. 

More definite plans for Mardi Gras 
will be looked into tomorrow. 

Burns appointed Digilormo to ans- 
wer the letter from McNeese about our 
ROTC program. 

Maxwell reported that he had written 
the University of Arkansas for added 
information on the Senior Walk. 

Riddle and Marmillion reported on 
the rules set up by the Office Rules 
Committee. 

Conference Room Rules: 

1. No eating in this room. 

2. Only people allowed in this room 
shall be authorized SGA people, SGA 
committee members, and Student 

Union members, or others as desig- 



nated by either the SGA president, ex- 
ecutive council, or Student Union Di- 
rector. 

3. This room may be used as a work 
room when needed so that various SGA 
projects may be completed. 

4. Room should always be left in 
order when work is completed. 

5. Smoking shall be permitted in the 
room, but not during SGA meetings. 

SGA Office: 

Z, SGA Executive Council, Class 
Presidents and others as deemed by 
the president of SGA shall have keys 
to this room. The key will not be is- 
sued to anyone from the Union Di- 
rector's office. 

2. Only authorized persons while con- 
ducting business shall be allowed in 
the SGA office. 

3. There shall be a large bulletin 
board placed in this office for inter- 
member of officer communication and 
SGA business. 

4. SGA office is not a cafeteria, 
therefore, confine all eating of meals 
away from the office. While working 
an occasional smoke is permissable pro- 
viding the person cleans up afterwards. 

5. This office should be kept reason- 
ably neat and business like at all times. 

6. Rules of common courtesy and 
etiquette shall be followed at all times. 

Slifer moved that the Office Rules 
Committee report be accepted. Sec- 
onded by DeWitt. Question by Alario. 
Kevil amended the motion to read that 
rules are revisable by the executive 
council. Seconded by Gray. Question 
by DeWitt. Amendment passed. Motion 
carried. 

Burns reported that Mr. Edwin Shell 
had brought to his attention the possi- 
bility of changing semester times. Gray 
moved that a committee be appointed 
to look into the possibility. Seconded 
by Kevil. Question by Maxwell. Motion 
carried. Burns appointed the following: 
Bill Fowler, Trudy White, Bob Nida, 
Edwin Shell, Susan Nickerson, Lynn 
Killen, Scotty Maxwell, and Henry 
Burns. 

The executive council approved Bob 
Nida and Larry Gracie as moderators 
for the Soap Box Assembly, Tuesday, 
February 11. 

Maxwell announced that Greek Week 
will be April 14-20. 

Letter writing committee will meet 
Wednesday, February 12 from 3:00 to 
5:00 p.m. 

School Spirit Committee will meet 
Tuesday at 4:00 p.m. in Room 320 of 
the Student Union. 

The Committee on Committees will 
meet following the SGA meeting next 
week. 

McCollum reported on the La As- 
sociation of Student Body Presidents. 
They ask that NSC be one of the chart- 
ered members. More research will be 
done before any decision is reached. 

Riddle nominated Linda Martin to 
replace David Sanders, Secretary- 
Treasurer of the Sophomore Class. Sec- 
onded by Alario. Question by Slifer. 
Nomination passed. 

Alario moved we adjourn. Seconded 
by Maxwell. Question by Kevil. Motion 
carried. Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Janis Lowe 
SGA Secretary 



T*€»urrent Sauce 

ESTABLISHED 19)4 

Entered as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Office under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex 
cept during holidays and test weeks, in 
the fall and spring, and bi-weekly in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. Si' K - 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated Collegiate 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student bod: 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

David Precht Editor-in-Chief 

Jim Freeman Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Manual Chavez Campus Editor 

Lynn Rollins Sports Editor 

Bessie Brock Feature Editor 

Jack Bailey Asst. Sports Editor 

Gary Morgan Reporter 

David Jett Reporter 

Denny Dodd Reporter 

James R. Parrish Faculty Advisor 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



r 



1 



Greeks Plan Activities 
For Spring Semester 



Page 3 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Last Friday night Tau Kappa 
Epsilon held a party in "The 
Loft" of. Duties Piazza House. 
This party marked the beginning 
of a new semester and was the 
first on a long list of social events 
planned for the spring semester. 

Other events for this semester 
include: a semi-annual weekend 
retreat, four Sunday afternoon 
picnics, public service weekend, 
a masquerade ball, pledge-active 
competition to spring sports, the 
traditional bonfires, and the high- 
light of the spring semester, the 
Red Carnation Ball, which will be 
held on April 25. 

Last year TKE was 1st in fra- 
ternity intramural Softball and 
the team is planning a repeat per- 
formaince this year. 

O n Monday, Feb. 10, three men 

Carlucci Speaks 
At Fair Park 

Dr. Joseph B. Carlucci, Head 
of the Northwestern State College 
Department of Music, has been 
invited to speak to the Fair Park 
High School Band and Orchestra 
Parents Club on Tuesday even- 
ing. Feb. 18, at 7:30 p.m. 

The meeting will take place in 
the Fair Park instrumental re- 
hearsal room and the discussion 
will concern opportunities at the 
college level for young musici- 
ans. 

Mr. James Franklin, instru- 
mental music teacher at Fair 
Park, extended the invitation to 
Dr. Carlucci and stated that 
many parents are uniformed as 
to career possibilities in music 
which exist for their children. 

It is his hope that this dis- 
cussion, the second of its kind 
Dr. Carlucci will have participat- 
ed in at Fair Park, will help 
answer the many qquestion s on 
this subject which parents fre- 
qquently ask. 

PEM Club Learns 
About First Aid 

The Physical Education Majors 
Club (PEM) for women met Mon- 
day, February 3 in the women's 
gym. 

President Fern Martin called 
the meeting to order and intro- 
duced the guest speaker, Major 
Judith A. Wandervort. Wander- 
vort is a physical therapist and 
an army medical specialist coun- 
selor from Fort Sam Houston 
in San Antonio. 

Major Wandervort spoke about 
the importance and various uses 
of physical therapy. She gave 
valuable information concerning 
sprained ankles and other in- 
jured joints. She also told the 
club how to become a physical 
therapist through the army and 
in civilian life. 

The PEM Club will meet Mon- 
day, March 3. 



GETTING MARRIED? 

for beautiful 
engraved or 
printed invitations 

see 

BAKER 

Printing & Office 
Supply 

Phone 352-2935 
124 St. Denis 



were pledged to TKE. They are: 
Mike Nettie, Philip Manascalpo, 
and Ray Mouch. They will join 
the pledge class in preparing for 
initiation later this year. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappa Sorority ha6 set 
March 2 as a tentative date for 
initiation. Those up for initiation 
are: Sherry Brasher, Jamie Coop- 
er, Theresa Lombardino, Carla 
McCoy, Elaine McFadden, Linda 
Sepulvado, Dona Gaddis, Pat 
Roberts, Becky Riseden, and 
Gloria Turner. 

Delta Mu chapter will hold a 
rummage sale in Shreveport Feb. 
15. 

The sisters of Sigma Kappa 
have been visiting the home for 
the elderly here in Natchitoches 
every Wednesday as part of their 
gerontology program. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi 
held their first active meeting 
Monday, Feb. 3. 

The members will move right 
into spring activities as initiation 
is planned for the weekend. Per- 
spective initiates are: Dwight 
Boudreau, Ronnie Stewart, Ron- 
nie Fontenot, Joe Beck, Kenneth 
Bailey, and Virgil Brumley. 

These pledges are activating 
service week which always pre- 
cedes initiation. One of their pro- 
jects will be to clean the parking 
lot of Rapides Dorm. 

Plans are underway for the 



Spring Formal and the annual 
workshop. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

The pledges of Kappa Sigma 
washed and waxed the actives' 
cars Saturday in an effort to pro- 
mote brotherhood by working to- 
gether as a group. 

Plans for the annual "Roaring 
20's" party are in the making and 
March 8 has been set as the ten- 
tative date. 

The brothers are looking for- 
ward to the coming softball sea- 
son, and practices should begin 
shortly. 

The pledges and actives will 
ha,ve a party Thursday night and 
are reminded to meet at 6:30 
p.m. 

TRI SIGMA 

Tri Sigma 's, now busy with 
spring activities, are planning 
for their State Day, Founders Day 
banquet, the Spring Formal, sen- 
ior send-on, and initiation 

All Tri Sigma chapters in Lou- 
isiana will meet in New Orleans 
for an annual meeting March 7 
and 8. Alpha Zeta chapter of NSC 
hopes to have as many represen- 
tatives as possible. 

A committee headed by Ma- 
linda Landren is making prepara- 
tions for the Spring Formal to 
be held April 26. Barbara Hamp- 
ton is busy preparing for the 
Founders Day Banquet to be held 
April 20. 

Work began Thursday on a 
spring housecleaning project. 




CHRIS LANZILLOTTI, a junior upper elementary major 
from Bossier City, is caught in a variety of muses which make 
for a beautiful Valentine Day coed. Chris is a transfer stu- 
dent from Langwood College in Richmond, Va., and is the 
daughter of Chief Warrant Officer Joseph L. Lanzillotti, now 
stationed at Barksdale A.F.B. Having graduated from high 
school in Spain, Chris loves to travel and observe crowds. 
She also loves kids and sketching. (Photo by Manuel Chavez). 



Holiday Cleaners 

One day Service on Dry Cleaning 
Laundry Service 

Pants and Shirts in by 9 out by 5 
In Friday Morning by 9 out by 5 

In Friday Morning after 9 out Monday by 5 
706 College Avenue 

Conveniently located near the campus 



ALSO — visit the 

One-Hour Martinizing Cleaners 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 
SUPER-FAST SERVICE 



To All Men and Women Students 

The American Red Cross is looking for men and 
women students desiring stateside or overseas assign- 
ments as a career in the Red Cross. Men will be em- 
ployed as assistant field directors counseling at military 
installations. Veterans are preferred. 

Women are needed as social workers and recreation 
directors. They must be single and college graduates. 
All workers must have excellent health and world-wide 
mobility. 

For further information contact Mr. Linden D. Clay- 
brook; American Red Cross; 1165 Foster Drive; Baton 
Rouge, La. 



'Festival NSC Will Present 
A Variety Of Entertainment 



Festival NSC is a campus- 
oriented benefit for crippled 
children and mentally retarded 
children. It will be a chance for 
the student body to contribute 
and have a great time. 

On Wednesday, Feb. 26, Friday, 
Feb 28, and Saturday, March 1, 
the "Purple Pit Show and Dance" 
will be held in Prather Coliseum. 



This will feature music and danc- 
ing with such groups as "The 
Gripping Force," "The Rock 
Foundation," and others. 

Also, it will feature a "Laugh 
In" type routine and other as- 
sorted entertainment. Admission 
will be $1 on Wednesday night, 
and $1.50 on Friday and Saturday 
nights. 



MMM A- ■ ****** * "* **< 


W«l of tntenwflon 









Playterinvents the first-day tampon 

(We took the inside out 

to show you how different it is.) 

Outside: it's softer and silky (not cardboardy). 
Inside : it's so extra absorbent ... it even protects on 
your first day. Your worst day! 

In every lab test against the old cardboardy kind . . . 
the Playtex tampon was always more absorbent. 
Actually 45% more absorbent on the average 
than the leading regular tampon. 

Because it's different. Actually adjusts to you. 
It flowers out. Fluffs out. Designed to protect every 
inside inch of you. So the chance of a mishap 
is almost zero! 
Try it fast. 

Why live in the past? * 

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Page 4 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



Will The Demons Roll Over And Die? 



By Lynn Rollins 
Current Sauce Sports Editor 

QUESTION — What will the 
1968-69 basketball team do after 
seeing their chance for a Gulf 
States Conference tilt fall in a 
rain of free throws converted 
by La. Tech last Tuesday? 

ANSWER — ( hopefully ) — Pick 
up the pieces and win the re- 
maining five games to finish the 
season with a fine 18-8 record. 

It won't be easy. But .... 
Northwestern is still in the driv- 
ers seat for a berth in a post- 
season playoff. The probable 
winner of the GSC, Southwestern, 
is still on probation and can- 
not participate in any NAIA or 
NCAA tournaments after the 
season. The Demons are 13-8 over- 
all and 7-2 in league action. 

The first step on the road to 
finishing with a flourish will have 
to be taken tomorrow night 
against non-concerence La. Col- 
lege. The Wildcats bowed to the 
Demons earlier on LC's floor by 
a count of 72-67. 

The Cats are led by 6-5 sharp- 

1969 NSC Baseball 
Schedule Released 

Practice began last week for 
the 1969 adition of the NSC De- 
mon's daseball team. 

New head coach Herbie Smith 
says that he is "very enthusias- 
tic about this year's prospects." 

With such returning lettermen 
as pitchers Don Shields and Terry 
Alario, shortstop Chuch Soileaux, 
outfielders David Smith, Monroe 
Thompson, and Butch Flores, 
and catcher James Gibson, the 
team looks solid at this stage. 

Coach Smith urges everyone 
to go out and support the team. 
Most home games will be started 
at 1:15 p.m. The tentative sche- 
dule is as follows: 

March 15 So. State College— Magnolia 

March 17 E. Tex. Baptist College— Here 

March 19 USL— Here 

March 22 La. Tech — Ruston 

March 24 SLC— Here 

March 29 Lamar Tech — Here 

March 31 Nicholls State — Thibodaux, 

April 3 E. Tex. Baptist — Marshall 

April 8McNeese State College — Here 

April 12 Northeast State — Monroe, 

April 14 Lamar Tech — Beaumont 

April 19 Louisiana Tech — Here 

April 21 SLC — Hammond 

April 28 Nicholls State — Here 

May 3 McNeese State — Lake Charles 

May 5 Northeast State — Here 

Wyatt Closing 
In On Two 
Career Records 

It seems to be only a matter 
of time before senior James 
Wyatt breaks the present career 
rebounding record in the Gulf 
States Conference and sets a new 
standard for the school scoring 
record. 

With five games remaining in 
the regular season, Wyatt has 
1413 rebounds and needs to aver- 
age only 12.6 a game to break 
Southeastern's C. A. Core's record 
of 1475. Wyatt is currently aver- 
aging 17 grabs a game for the 
season. 

Wyatt is also destined to be 
Northwestern's most prolific scor- 
er in history as he closes on 
Dick Brown's total of 1801. This 
season James is scoring at an 
18.9 clip and needs 65 points for 
the new record. 

As a four year starter, Wyatt 



shooting forward David Mitchell 
and 6-8 pivot-man Billy Jones. 
The twosome carries most of 
the scoring punch with their 
averages hovering around the 20 
mark. Mitchell recently became 
LC's most prolific scorer in 
history. 

Rugged Alan Williams, little 
Gary LaCaze, and Frankie Sch- 
neider will probably round out 
the starting five for coach Billy 
Algood. 

The Cats have won two straight, 
including a one-point win over 
La. Tech last week. 

Brewing Bad Medicine 

The Demons resume league 
play next Tuesday against the 
Northeast Indians and all indi- 



cations point to another hair rais- 
er. Northeast, coming on strong 
in the past few weeks, will be 
brewing bad medicine for the 
Demons on their home court. 

Northeast relies heavily on a 
balanced attack with George 
Stockton and Henry Steele lead- 
ing the parade with their 19 and 
14 point averages. Steele is hit 
ing 55 per cent from the field 
with his teammate not far be- 
hind at 50 per cent. This duo 
also dominate the GSC statistics 
with the number two and four 
spots in rebounding. 

Also attributing to good team 
play is Larry Saulters — he leads 
the league in assists with a fine 
6.7 average. 



Northwestern won the first 
game but the Indians have im- 
proved — they lost to USL by 
only five points in an overtime 
last week. 

Bright Spots 

There were bright spots in the 
shocking loss to Tech. Johnny 
Janese played perhaps his finest 
game as a Demon when he hit 
10-13 from the field and scored 
20 points. 

Hustling Pete Gray hit over 
50 per cent from the field and 
finished with 15. 

The junior varsity returned to 
winning ways after a loss to the 
McNeese JV's with a solid 105- 
76 win over the Tech Puppies. 
In hiking their record to 14-4-1, 



the Imps put four men in double 
figures. Jim Krajefska, 18, Wayne 
Lee, 16, Stan Lee, 15, and Tru- 
man Johnson, 14, paced the at- 
tack. 

LA. TECH 86, NSC 84 



FGA 


M 


FTA 


M 


R 


F 


TP 


Bloodworth 


12 


4 


3 


3 


11 


4 


11 


Gray 


11 


6 


5 




4 


.3 


15 


Watts 


4 


2 


7 


6 





4 


10 


Janese 


13 


10 


1 





3 


4 


20 


Masters 


3 











1 








Faust 


11 


5 


2 


2 


1 


1 


12 


Walding 


4 


2 








4 


1 


4 


Wyatt 


18 


6 








15 


9 


12 


TEAM 
















TOTALS 


76 


?S 


18 


14 


44 


23 


84 


NSC 


66, 


MCNEESE 


65 






FGA 


M 


FTA 


M 


R 


F 


TP 


Bloodworth 


4 


3 








3 


5 


6 


Gray 


19 


6 


9 


7 


8 


2 


ly 


Janese 


6 


3 


3 


2 


4 


1 


8 


Wyatt 


18 


6 


2 


2 


21 


3 


14 


Watts 


6 


3 


2 





4 


2 


6 


Faust 


4 


2 


8 


5 


1 


2 


9 


Masters 























Walding 


3 


2 








1 





4 


TEAM 
















TOTALS 


60 


2") 


24 


16 


46 


15 


66 



Strong Bench. Is A Key To Demon Success 



By Bobby Hyams 
Sports Correspondent 

Northwestern State College is 
presently sporting a 13-8 record 
overall, and is in hot pursuit 
with Southwestern for the Con- 
ference Crown which has eluded 
Demon basketball teams since 
1960. 

While much of the Demon's 
success has been attributed to 
the play of James Wyatt, Charles 
Bloodworth and Pete Gray, simple 
fact is, had it not been excellent 
depth on the Demon bench this 
year, Northwestern would be 
holding down an also-ran posi- 
tion in the Gulf States Confer- 
ence race. 

These excellent off-the-bench 
performances have been turned 
in by Odis Faust, Jerry Masters 
and Carlton Walding. 

This trio has combined for an 
average of 14.3 points, and 7.5 



rebounds per outing while con- 
tributing a season total of 32 
assists to the Demon cause. In 
addition the combined field goal 
percentage of these clutch per- 
formers is 46 per cent — three per- 
centage points ahead of North- 
western's team average of. 43.0 
per cent. 

Faust, a two-year letterman is 
averaging 6.2 points, while haul- 
ing down an impressive four ca- 
rooms a game in his reserve role. 

Odis in fact was a starter in his 
junior season hitting 11 points a 
contest and shooting 49 per cent 
from the field. However, this year 
the 6-4 senior had to relinquish 
his first team spot to Charles 
Bloodworth. 

When Faust enters the game — 
usually to replace Bloodworth 
who has fouled out eight times 
this season — the Demons employ 
a run-shoot, fast-break offense 



which depends heavily on Faust's 
ability to shoot from the corners. 
Apparently he fits his role to a 
tee as attested in last Friday's 
game against McNeese. Odis sup- 
plied nine points after coming 
off the bench, to help Northwest- 
ern squeak by the tough Cowboys 
66-65. 

This was the second excellent 
performance turned in by Faust 
against the 'Pokes; the first being 
a home encounter in which 
Northwestern racked up its initial 
Conference win by an 85-66 mar- 
gin. The Many product, perhaps 
playing his finest game of the 
season, hit three of four field 
attempts and picked off nine re- 
bounds in the second half to turn 
a hard-fought contest into a run- 
away. 

Jerry Masters, who usually 
subs for senior Pete Gray, is cur- 
rently leading the Demon's in 
field goal percentage with an 




4 4 



Odis Faust 



Carlton Walding 



Jerry Masters 



has earned all-GSC honors twice 
and deserves the acclaim again 
in his last year of eligibility. 

Wyatt has a desire to play 
pro ball and more than one pro 
squad has shown interest in the 
6-5 forward. 



ATTENTION STUDENTS!! 

DEMON'S GRILL 

has new hours: 
6:00 A.M.— 1 1 :00 P.M. Mon.— Fri. 
7:00 A.M.— 12:00 P.M. Saturday 
8:00 A.M.— 12:00 P.M. Sunday 
We Have Breakfast Specials and Daily Lunches 
That Anyone Can Afford. 
College Avenue Phone 352-8245 



Sandefur Jewelers 

First in Jewelry and First in 
Student Service 

The jewelers with the Demon touch 



117 St. Denis 



Phone 352-6390 



impressive 60.7 per cent. Masters, 
a 6-3 performer, who prepped at 
Florien, consistently turns in 
steady performances featured by 
his excellent shooting from the 
outside. 

Jerry, in the process of earn- 
ing his second letter as a sub- 
stitute, is called by coach Tynes 
Hildebrand a "student of the 
game who gives 100 percent 
everytime out. Jerry has a cool 
head and never lets us down in 
the clutch." 

With one year of eligibility 
left, Masters seems destined to 
inherit Gray's center-post posi- 
tion, a starting slot he might 
have earned sooner had it not 
been occupied by an All-Con- 
ference player. 

Bolstering the guard position 
for the Purple and White is the 
6-2 Freshman from Alexandria, 
Carlton Walding. 

Carlton, one of the most sought 
after athletes in Louisiana bas- 
ketball history, led the Bolton 
Bears to the state AAA finals 
in his senior year, while earning 
All-State honors in the process. 
First signing with Texas A&M, 
Walding then transferred to 
Northwestern. 

Carlton was thought to have an 
excellent chance of winning a 
starting position, but inconsistent 
play at the first of the season — 
due to a lack of experience — was 
responsible for his being demoted 
to the junior varsity. 

After burning up freshman 
games with consistent high scor- 
ing performances, Carlton found 
himself playing varsity ball again 
in a reserve role. The Bolton Ace 
is presently averaging 4.4 points 
per tilt and has passed out a 
total of 16 assists. 

Walding's vast improvement 
has enabled Coach Tynes Hilde- 
brand to substitute freely at the 
guard position during the course 
of a game in order to keep his 
front court fresh. 

The "dynamic trio" of Walding. 
Faust, and Masters will definite- 
ly make their presence felt down 
the home stretch of the season. 



New by Max Factor 

THE HUSHED EYE 

Hushed Eye Liner — 
fabulous new soft color 
to define and line — 
oh, so subtly 

SPECIAL OFFER 

Hi-Fi Fluid or Coke Eye 
Liner 

plus 

Deluxe Sable Brush 

Reg. $3.00 value 
NOW ONLY $2.00 

also 

Valentine Candy by 
King 

McCLUNG DRUG CO. 
Phone 352-2461 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



TP 

11 



20 


12 
4 

12 



TP 

6 
19 
8 
14 
6 
9 

4 




Page 5 



Top Notch Schedule 
Faces Gymnast Squad 



3X, ? ^5* f EN - t^at represent Northwestern State College in the gymnastics field 
They are from left to right: Dan Gargia, Coach Armando Vega, Jerry Wa^g John Ellis' 

RicLrdToyd ' M " X Ma S delano < Paul TickeiSff, MoLe McGartlam, and 



WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



Powerful Southern State and NSC Favored 
In Intercollegiate Basketball Tournament 



Powerful Southern State of 
Magnolia, Ark., and host North- 
western are favored to reach the 
finals in the women's Intercol- 
legiate Basketball Tournament 
Friday and Saturday here. 

The eight-state tourney tips 
off at 3 p.m. Friday with Loui- 
siana College and Stephen F. 
Austin meeting in a first round 
game. 

Defending champion Southern 
State will tackle Nichols in Fri- 
day's second contest at 4:15, 
with McNeese taking on Mem- 
phis State at 5:30 and NSC going 
against Southwestern Louisiana 
at 6:45. 

Friday's first two contests will 
be played in the Northwestern 
Men's Gymnasium and the rest 

Burns Elected 
President of 
Beta Gamma Psi 

Beta Gamma Psi, honorary 
professional fraternity, recently 
held a special meeting for the 
purpose of electing new officers. 

The newly elected officers are: 
Henry Burns, president; Travis 
Bolton, vice president; Patricia 
Green, secretary; Dick Richard- 
son, treasurer; and Patrick Guid- 
ry. publicity chairman. 

Refreshments were served af- 
ter the meeting. 



of the tourney is slated for Prath- 
er Coliseum. 

Semifinals are set for 10:30 
a.m. and 12 noon Saturday and 
the championship game will be 
played at 4 p.m. 

Northwestern, with four vic- 
tories, and Southern State have 



split in two meetings this season. 
The Demonettes won the game 
at home by a 46-41 score, while 
the Riderettes took a 5842 de- 
cision at Magnolia. 

Last year, Southern State de- 
feated NSC 44-40 for the North- 
western tourney title. 



Summer Employment 
Directories Available 



SNELUNG 
and 

SNELLING 

World's largest profession- 
al employment service. 

320 St. Denis St. 

Emily Berry 352-9228 



Students worrying about sum- 
mer employment should consult 
the new enlarged 1969 annual 
edition of Summer Jobs, a com- 
prehensive listing of actual sum- 
mer jobs and apprenticeships. 

This directory is used each 
year by over 1500 colleges and 
copies can be examined at most 
University Placements or Dean's 
offices, college libraries, and 
U.S. Employment offices. 

The 1969 edition has been com- 
pletely revised and brought up- 
to-date for anyone who is seeking 
employment. 

Some of the more than 58,000 
unusual summer earning oppor- 
tunities located throughout the 
United States and over 26 for- 
eign countries include camp 
counselling in Denmark, France, 
and Spain, fruit picking in Eng- 
land, and hotel work in England, 
Germany and Spain. 

It offers many special student 
training programs and over 
7,000 permanent openings in hun- 
dreds of firms. 

In addition to thousands of 
summer camp jobs throughout 
the United States and Canada, 
fellowships with the College- 



Business Exchange Program, 
compensated service projects, 
jobs ar?d apprenticeships with 
summer and music theatres, earn- 
ing free trips to Europe, archae- 
logical excavations, and work at 
resorts and dude ranches are 
some of the jobs available. 

Many branches of the U.S. 
Government throughout the 
country including the Bureau of 
Land Management, U.S. Naval 
Research Laboratory, Aberdeen 
Proving Ground, U.S. Atomic 
Energy Commission, The Nation- 
al Science Foundation, have re- 
quested their openings be in- 
cluded. 

All openings have been sub- 
mitted directly to the Institute 
for publications and include spe- 
cific job descriptions, dates of 
employment, necessary qualifica- 
tions, number of openings, salar- 
ies, and the name and addresses 
of personnel directors and em- 
ployers. Helpful information is 
also given on how to apply for 
and how to obtain the job one 
is seeking. 

The Summer Job Directory is 
a companion guide for another 
vocational guide of the Advance- 



Wale Dispatcher $450.00 

Executive Secretary $400.00 

Secretary $285.00 



Shop Our Stores For Such Famous 


Brand Names As: 


FOR MEN 


FOR LADIES 


Faberge', Canoe,. 
Brute, Jade East, 
Pub, English Leather 


Faberge, Ambush, 
Chanel, Tabu, 
Chantilly, Corday 


DeBLIEUX'S PHARMACY 
Broadmoor Shopping 
Center 
Phone 352-4582 


NEW DRUG STORE 
629 2nd St. 
Phone 352-2386 



Coach Armando Vega's 1969 
gymnastics team, one of the best 
ever produced at Northwestern, 
is scheduled for some tough com- 
petition. The most recent of this 
competition will be Louisiana 
State University. The LSU Tigers 
will be on hand Saturday, Feb. 
15 in the Men's Gym to be en- 
tertained by the Demon acro- 
bats. 

The Centenary College Clinic 
that was scheduled for last Fri- 
day and Saturday was postponed. 
(A gymnastics clinic is somewhat 
different from a regular meet. 
The clinic is for the purpose of 
the team exchanging ideas and 
techniques.) 

Richard Loyd, 1968 Olympic 
choice, i s still suffering from 
knee injury that he received at 
the Game a few months ago. It 
was hoped that Loyd would re- 



School Is Out 
On March Gras 

Students headed for Mardi 
Gras festivities in New Orleans 
won't have to worry about cutt- 
ing classes Tuesday. 

President Kilpatrick granted 
student requests yesterday to turn 
school out for the holiday. 

Reportedly, Kilpatrick felt his 
authority to grant holidays not 
already on the calendar was 
limited to only one day, but he 
added that a calendar being pre- 
pared for next year would in- 
clude both Monday and Tuesday 
as school holidays. 

Late afternoon and evening 
classes for Graduates will be 
conducted as scheduled. 

Weldon Gives 
Station Wagon 
To Cage Team 

Former Northwestern eager 
Truitt Weldon recently presented 
a 1969 Ford station wagon to 
coach Tynes Hildebrand for use 
with the Demon basketball team. 

Weldon was an all-Gulf States 
Conference choice during his 
senior year and led the team in 
rebounding the same year. He is 
now owner-manager of Weldon 
Ford in Montgomery. 

The car will be used for re- 
cruiting, errands, and other trips 
for basketball purposes. 

ment and Placement Institute, 
Summer Opportunities for Teen- 
Agers which provides young per- 
sons everywhere with authorita- 
tive information on thousands of 
ideas and activities for a worth- 
while, interesting and useful 
summer. 

Hundreds of organizations and 
individuals including the gover- 
nors of six states including J. 
Edgar Hoover, and others, have 
contributed to this compilation 
of challenging teenage summer 
activities. 

Students interested in obtain- 
ing a directory may write for 
information to the Advancement 
and Placement Institute, 161 
North 9th Street, Brooklyn N.Y. 
11211. 



cover without a knee operation 
but the possibilities that he will 
need the operation are mounting. 

The art of gymnastics being 
what it is should bring capacity 
crowds to every meet. In some 
parts of the United States gym- 
nastics is second only to football 
in popularity. And Northwest- 
ern's team ranks as one of the 
best in this country. 

1969 Gymnastics Schedule 

February 15, LSU at Natchitoches 
February 28, Northeast State at 

Natchitoches 
March 8, Mid-South Champion- 
ships at New Orleans 
March 13, Oklahoma University 

at Norman 
March 20-22, NAIA Nationals 
March 28-29, NCAA College Di- 
vision, San Fernando, Calif. 
April 3-5, NCAA University Di- 
vision, Seattle, Wash. 
May 8-10, AAU Nationals. At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Records Broken 
By Lifters In 
Houston Meet 

by David Miller 
Sports Correspondent 

The Northwestern State College 
Weightlifting Team participated 
in the Gulf AAU meet in Hous- 
ton, Texas, Saturday February 8. 
The team is not actually spon- 
sored by the college but has been 
representing NSC for quite some 
time. 

The team is made up of several 
individuals who have been de- 
voting their own time and money 
for the purpose of building a 
standard weightlifting team at 
NSC. They receive no financial 
help from the college but still 
use the college name when com- 
peting in a meet. 

Three of the lifters made the 
trip to Houston last week. Carl 
Pearson won a fourth place posi- 
tion while breaking a record in 
his 181 pound class. Carl pressed 
275 pounds for a new record and 
his total for three lifts was 790 
pounds. 

Richard Simon of Crowley 
broke two records in his 165 
pound class. Richard snatched 
250 pounds and got 320 in the 
clean and jerk. His total was 820 
pounds. 

Steve Miller of Shreveport in 
the 198 class also wrecked two 
of the meet records. Steve 
pressed an amazing 330 pounds 
and got 355 in the clean and jerk. 
His total was 925. 

The team is scheduled to at- 
tend the Junior Southern AAU 
Meet in New Orleans on March 1. 
Miller will not be entered in that 
meet. He won the meet last year 
and achieved the title of Out- 
standing Lifter. He will be going 
with the team as a coach, helping 
them out when he can. Miller ex- 
pressed that the boys from NSC 
should have no problem walking 
away with most of the top honors. 

On March 29, the Regional IV 
meet will also be held in New 
Orleans — a meet they have begun 
training for. Also, Miller has 
hopes of attending the Junior 
National Meet in New York later 
in the year. 

Two other members of the 
team are Bill Dean of Shreveport 
and Bob Parker of Lake Arthur. 



Fountain Blue Restaurant 

• STEAKS # SEAFOOD # SANDWICHES 
• NOON LUNCHES A SPECIALTY 

Students Welcome to Relax in our Air-Conditioned 
Dining Room 

FREE PARKING —:— FOOD TO GO 

Hwy. 1 South Phone 352-8059 



Page 6 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



Audio-Visual Center Airs TV Program 




'Northwestern Presents' 
Will Be Shown Sunday 



"Northwestern Presents" will 
premiere this Sunday, Feb. 16, 
at 1 p.m. on television station 
KALB, channel 5. 

Gene Cagle, director of the 
half-hour program and recently 
appointed faculty member of the 
Audio-Visual Center, said that 
the program is "designed to ac- 
quaint the viewers with the facili- 
ties and activities of the var- 
ious departments of the college." 

Cagle also said that the pro- 
duction of the program will be 
handled by students enrolled in 
Speech 345 and 446. 

"Students will also be the an- 



nounceds and interviewers," the 
director reported. 

Cagle hopes that at least 13 
programs will be aired during 
the semester. 

Two TV Courses 

Presently, there are two cours- 
es, Psychology 101 and Fresh- 
man Orentation, that are ultiiz- 
ing the center's facilities. 

When asked about the differen- 
ces between television and regu- 
lar classroom instruction, Cagle 
said, "All the research that's been 
done says that there is no signi- 
ficant difference. 



Learn Professional Make-Up Techniques 

Viviane Woodard Cosmetics 



Glenelle Brown 



by appointment 
Cass 352-5605 



Distributor 



GRAIN-FED FARM-RAISED CATFISH 

All you can eat $2.75 

Child's Plate 1.50 

Private Dining 3.25 

CATFISH BEND RESTAURANT 

2 mi. off Hwy. 1 between Lake End and Hanna 
25 mi. from N.S.C. 
Open 4:00 p.m. daily, Noon Sundays, closed Monday 



Shop 

Grillette Jewelers 

Home of the 
Keepsake Diamond Rings 

Watchmaking and Engraving A Specialty 



582 Front St. 



Phone 352-3166 



"But I think there are a lot 
of advantages. For example, tele- 
vision offers a front row seat. 
The camera can zoom-in for close- 
ups of small objects, rather than 
pass them around. 

"Another advantage is that all 
aspects of visual aids, graphics 
and film, can be used in one pro- 
gram. 

"However, the biggest advant- 
age is that a student enrolled 
in a survey course has the benefit 
of the department head as his 
instructor. How many depart- 
ment heads do you know are 
able to teach a survey course?" 

The Audio-Visual Center can 
be comparred to a fourteen year- 
old: it was born in 1955 in Cald- 
well Hall, and in the last two 
years it has grown by leaps and 
bounds. Today, it is one of the 
largest and best equipped op- 
erations of its kind in the state. 

The Audio- Visual Center, which 
is directed by Dr. Thomas Hen- 
nigan, has been equipped during 
the past few years at a cost of 
more than $300,000. 

This past year, the center was 
moved to the new Arts and 
Sciences Building, the largest 
classroom building in the state. 

The facilities now occupy 
more than 11,000 square feet of 
floor area. 

The multi-purpose center is 
helping to alleviate many of the 
problems that face most colleges, 
such as increased enrollments, 
and teacher shortages. 

One of the main features of 
the center is the Regional Film 
Library of the State Department 
of Education. Facilities for the 
library include a large work- 
room and film storage area, 
equipment storage, mailing and 
shipping area, supplies and ma- 
terials storage, a preview room 
and staff offices. 

In addition to the library, 
there are six other areas in which 
the center serves Northwestern 
and schools throughout the 
state: an electronics service, 
graphic production, photography, 
television production, and audio 
visual and television courses. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 




THE NEW AUDIO-VISUAL center depicted in these three 
photos not only film class lectures, below, but will also 
be responsible for a television show to be aired on Channel 
5 in Alexandria, "Northwestern Presents". Dr. Thomas L. 
Hennigan, director of the center is shown above, while Mr. 
Paul Keyser, engineer, checks a camera (above left). 





Meet the man with the " 
College Senior Plan 

Richard L. Reding 

If you're a college senior or graduate 
student, Protective Life's College Senior 
Plan is for you. This unique life insurance- 
savings program offers special benefits at 
preferred rates. And your policy is com- 
pletely paid up by normal retirement age. 
Remember, too, that premium deposits 
may be deferred until your earnings In- 
crease. Sound like a plan worth investigat- 
ing? It is. Get full information from your 
Protective Life College Representative. 



RICHARD L. REDING 
1311 Petroleum Tower 
Shreveport. La. 71101 
Tel: 423-3538 

PROTECTIVE LIFE* 

CZ^HtHtOHCe COMPANY 

HOME OF'ICE-ainMiNBHAM. ALABAMA 
W1MvnJ.nuaMon.nl, PrMMwt 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 7 



Dr. Land Loved His Work, 
His Birds, and His People 

J« 1 fWM U„ 1 3 !_• T-. 1 t, 



By Bessie Brock 

Students and friends who were 
fortunate enough to know him 
clearly saw that he was a quiet, 
efficient, self-reliant, very opti- 
mistic person. He possessed self- 
discipline and found ways to 
make a boring duty interesting. 

Dr. Hugh Colman Land died 
Friday, December 23, 1968, at 
his home in Natchitoches. He 
was a victim of Hodgkin's disease, 
a type of lymph cancer, which 
he had for the past two and one 
half years. 

Born in New York City on 
February 10, 1929, Dr. Land 
graduated from Culver Military 
Academy in Indiana in 1946. He 
received a B.S. in zoology from 
Marshall University in West 
Virginia in 1950 graduating mag- 
na cum laude. 

In 1952 Dr. Land received his 
Master of Science degree in 
zoology and wildlife management 
from Ohio State University and 

NSC Students 
Attend YWA 
Conference 

Three Northwestern coeds will 
be attending the 35th annual 
Louisiana YWA Conference to be 
held in Municipal Auditorium in 
Lafayette Feb. 21-23. 

A student testimonial on Satur- 
day morning features Sylvia Thig- 
pen of St. James and Lynette 
Wailes of Natchitoches, both NSC 
students, and Martha Bess Ray of 
Pineville. 

Miss Thigpen will tell her ex- 
perience as a summer missionary 
under the Southern Baptist Stu- 
dent Program, while Miss Wailes 
will review a trip she made to 
Ridgecrest Baptist Assembly in 
North Carolina last summer. 

According to Miss Aline Fuse- 
lier, YWA director of the Louisi- 
ana Baptist Convention, more 
than 1,000 students and college- 
age young women are expected 
to attend this highlight meeting 
of the YWA year. 

The conference theme is "For 
the Living of These Days," and 
the program is designed to offer 
inspiration to young women 

Several Southern Baptist Home 
and Foreign missionaries will ap- 
pear on the program. 

Glonda Fontenot of Golden 
Meadow, current YWA president, 
will preside over all the sessions, 
including the election of new of- 
ficers for this year. 



TYPEWRITERS 
Rented 

Cleaned 

Repaired 

Student Special 

BAKER 

Printing & Office Supply 
124 St. Denis 
Phone 352-2935 



RECORDS AND TAPE 

CARTRIDGES 
All Stereo and Tape 
Cartridge Accessories 
4 and 8 Tracks 



Come out and groove 
on our new 
KALIEDOLITES 
at 

Hol trie's Record 
& Radio Shop 

701 Fourth St. 
Phone 352-2540 



in 1960 he received his Ph.D. in 
zoology from the University of 
Oklahoma where he studied under 
Dr. George M. Sutton. 

In the fall of 1962, Dr. Land 
came to teach at Northwestern 
State College from Concord Col- 
lege in Athens, West Virginia. 

Dr. Land was a member of the 
American Ornithologists Union, 
National Audubon Society, Ex- 
plorers Club, Wilson Ornithologi- 
cal Society, Cooper Ornithologi- 
cal Society, Beta Beta Beta, Sig- 
ma Xi, Louisiana Ornithological 
Society (past president and 
editor), Florida Audobon Society, 
and the Brooks Bird Club. 

At the time of his death, he 
was president of the Sigma Xi 
Club and president of the Nat- 
chitoches Audubon Society. He 
was also state coordinator for 
the Fish and Wildlife Service 
Breeding Bird Survey and for 
the Cornell University Nesting 
Card Program, director of the 
Louisiana Ornithological Society, 
and editor of the Natchitoches 
Audubon Society newsletter. 

In 1968 he was selected for 
the Phi Kappa Phi award for 
Faculty Excellence. Dr. Land was 
also a charter member of Holy 
Cross Church and a member of 
the Holy Cross Council. 

Also in 1968, Dr. Land was 
elected to the Explorer's Club 
which is an American Broadcost- 
ing System expedition to the 
Mayan caves of eastern Guate- 
mala. He studied bird life in 
and around the caves there. 

Some of his work on this trip 
will be aired in the late winter 
of 1969 in a television special 
which has been prepared covering 
the work of the expedition. 

Before his death Dr. Land 
finished Birds of Guatemala, a 
760-page manuscript with maps 
and colored identification plates 
most of which he painted himself. 

The book is being sponsored 
by the International Committee 
for Bird Preservation, Pan Ameri- 
can Section, and is currently be- 
ing published by the Livingston 
Press of Philadelphia. 

He had started another book 
on birds of Central America and 
was working on an 80-minute 
motion picture on the ecology 
and conservation of the Louisi- 
ana estuaries (the wide mouth of 
a river in which the tide ebbs 
and flows) for possible use on 
the National Audubon Society 
Wildlife Lecture Series. 



ZENITH TV's 



WESTINGHOUSE 
APPLIANCES 



JOHNSON OUTBOARDS 



SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 
PAINTS 



FREDERICK 
AIR-CONDITIONERS 



GUNS 



& 

McCain 

HARDWARE 

Front and Touline Streets 
The Students' Friend 



Besides writing books and all 
the other things he was doing, 
Dr. Land still found time to make 
films, show them, lecture to socie- 
ties and other professional groups 
in 12 different states, and write 
articles for many professional 
magazines and journals. 

From 1960 to 1968, he had 15 
articles and reviews published 
for such professional magazines 
as The Auk, Florida Naturalist, 
The Condor, Wilson Bulletin, and 
Explorer's Journal. 

Dr. Land was a foremost 
authority in ornithology, his 
major field of interest. All his 
articles and books were on birds. 

He enjoyed his work very 
much. In fact, his Thanksgiving 
holiday was spent in a shrimp 
boat with Eric Bienvenu off the 
coast of Louisiana photographing 
shrimping activities for his film 
on the Louisiana estuaries. 

Teaching was also one of Dr. 
Lands interests. He taught at 
many high schools, colleges and 
universities since 1948 as a teach- 
er, graduate assistant, assistant 
professor, and finally at NSC — 
assistant to full professor. 

Each August since 1960, Dr. 
Land's vacations have included 
from one to six of his students 
on trips to various parts of the 
United States and Canada and 
to Guatemala. 

In 1957, while teaching in 
Oklahoma, Dr. Land married one 
of his physics students. It took 
three colleges, three babies, and 
five years, but Mrs. Margaret 
Land finally received her B.S. in 
mathematics in 1967 from North- 
western and is currently a faculty 




DR. HUGH LAND is shown here doing what he liked to do 
most. Dr. Land traveled in the United States, Canada, and 
Guatamala studying and photographing many different types 
of birds. He had come to be a recognized authority in orni- 
thology. 

member of the NSC math depart- 
ment. 

Eric Bienvenu, one of Dr. 
Land's students, described him 
thusly: "He was very intelligent, 
understanding, and full of excit- 
ing plans. He was a brilliant pro- 
fessor of many subjects and a 
great photographer." 



Dr. Earle A. Cross, a profes- 
sor in the biology department 
and one of Dr. Land's friends, 
said, "He was a very unusual 
man. He was one of the few biolo- 
gists I know who still went on 
field trips. I don't know of any- 
thing else to say except, we 
miss him." 



Rip up our instructions 
on self-defense. 
After all, 
it's \frlentine's Day 




Normally, we insist that every man read the instructions on self- 
defense that we put in every package of Hai Karate® After Shave 
and Cologne. But we've got a heart. So on Valentine's Day, we'd 
like every woman to tear our instructions to shreds. That way you 
can give your guy Hai Karate, with some instructions of your own. 

Hai Karate-be careful how you use it. 




1969 Leeming Division, Chas. Pfizer & Co., Inc., New York, N. Y. 



Page 8 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 14, 1969 



Bach Group To Highlight 
Music Festival Feb. 25 



The Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association will present 
the Bach Aria Group for its third 
concert of the 1968-69 season on 
Tuesday, February 25, in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium at 8:00 
P.M. Admission will be by NSC 

Singing Workshop 
Is Held At NSC 

About 70 students from all 
over Louisiana, out of an expect- 
ed 100, were present for the 
third annual Workshop for 
Young Singers held Saturday in 
the NSC Little Theater. 

From amoung the students at- 
tending, 14 were chosen to give 
a recital that evening. Those 
chosen were as follows: Lovis 
Yeats, Rita Warner, Ouachita 
Parish High School; Steve Lau- 
rence, Jacqueline Davis, Bonnie 
Williams, Leesville High School; 
Bill Traylor, Carol Almand, 
Haynesville High; Carol Melan- 
con, Ramone LeVasseur, St. 
Mary's; Lanena Anderson, Sally 
Phillips, Eddie Huey, Woodlawn; 
Deborah McCuller, Bossier City; 
and Mary Riggins, Houma. 

After hearing about the NSC 
campus and viewing it, a number 
of the participants auditioned for 
vocal scholarships. 

Dr. Joseph Carlucci, head of 
the NSC Music Department, said 
the workshop was very success- 
ful. 

The teachers who attended with 
their students were guests of the 
college at a luncheon Saturday 
afternoon where plans for next 
year's workshop were discussed. 

After the recital, all students 
were taken to the Student Union 
for a social hour which con- 
cluded the day's activities. 



Puppies Born In 
Prudhomme Hall 

What started out to be a run- 
of-the-mill Tuesday night at 
Northwestern for Paul Ferriss of 
Ferriday and Benny Mannies of 
Mansfield turned out to be any- 
thing but run-of-the-mill. That 
night, the two students were 
forced to play mid-wives to a 
pregnant pooch in Prudhomme 
Hall. 

According to Mannies, the dog 
wandered into Ferriss' room 
Tuesday evening and hopped on 
a bed. Realizing the mess she 
would eventually cause, the pair 
carried her down to a study room. 

At 6 a.m., a monitor awakened 
Mannies and Ferriss with the 
news of a new addition to the 
residence. Although neither are 
pre-medical students, they felt 
they knew enough to perform 



Student ID Cards, Concert As- 
sociation, or by single admissions 
which will be sold at the door. 

This concert will be the climax 
of a Festival of Baroque Music, 
to be presented February 23-25 
as a cooperative venture of the 
NSC Music Department, Dr. 
Joseph B. Carlucci, Head, and the 
Concert Association, John Le- 
Blanc, Jr., Chairman. Other pro- 
grams scheduled for the Festival 
are an organ and choral concert, 
a recital by students of the NSC 
Music Department and a concert 
by the Northwestern Chamber 
Orchestra and the Northwestern 
Baroque Quartet. 

The Bach Aria Group was or- 
ganized by William H. Scheide, 
its present director, in 1946, for 
the purpose of performing arias 
and duets from the cantatas of 
Johann Sebastian Bach. This re- 
pertoire is comparatively un- 
known, but remarkable for its 

Election Board 
Sets Deadlines 

Vice-President of Mem, George 
Gray of Sibley, announced in the 
regular Monday night meeting of 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion that deadlines for filing 
dates of student offices had been 
set. 

Gray said that the SGA election 
board had fixed deadlines for 
SGA offices and election dates. 

The filing date for AMS offices 
has been moved up to Saturday 
because of lack of publicising. 
The election will be held Wednes- 
day, Feb. 19, with the run-off 
slated for the following Tuesday. 

An awards night is scheduled 
for March 4, according to Gray. 

The filing date for SGA offices 
will be April 19, with a rally 
planned April 28, and the elec- 
tion April 29. A run-off election 
will be held May 6, and a formal 
luncheon May 8. The first meet- 
ing with the new SGA officers is 
scheduled for May 12. 

The Election Board Chairman 
also noted that the deadline for 
filing for Current Sauce and 
Potpourri offices will be April 19 
with the election to be held April 
21. 

post-natal care on the pup, there- 
by saving its life. 

During the course of the morn- 
ing, the dog delivered three more 
puppies, two of which died. 

Wednesday, the new kennel 
masters were planning to take 
the dog and her young to the city 
pound. 



College Church Of Christ 

Services: Sunday 10:30 A.M. 6:30 P. AA. 
Wednesday 7:00 P.M. 

Designed To Meet The Total Spiritual Needs 
of the College Community 

Everyone is Welcome and Wanted 

Temporarily meeting in City Hall on Amulet Street 



College Manors 

College Avenue at Robeline Street 

One and Two Bedroom Apartments 
NOW OPEN FOR RENTING 
Call L. A. Newman at 352-3169 or 352-3170 



melodic qualities, its beauty and 
its infinite variety. In its twenty 
years of touring, the group has 
proven that Bach's music does 
have a tremendous appeal to 
large audiences throughout the 
country. 

Mr. Scheide has assembled one 
of the largest groups of famous 
performers in any group touring 
today. The singers include the 
well-known Canadian bass-bari- 
tone, Norman Farrow; the vel- 
vety contralto of the concert 
stage, Maureen Forrester; Great 
Britain's greatest tenor, Richard 
Lewis; and the extraordinarily 
gifted soprano of world-wide re- 
putation, Lois Marshall. Instru- 
mentalists recognized as tops in 
their field coming with the group 
are Samuel Baron, flutist with 
the New York Woodwind Quin- 
tet; Robert Bloom, former solo 
oboist with the Philadelphia Or- 
chestra and the NBC Symphony; 
Bernard Greenhouse, concert 
cellist; Oscar Shumsky, concert 
violinist and co-director of Can- 
ada's "Stratford Music Festival;" 
and Yehudi Wyner, pianist and 
composer who is on the faculty 
of Yale University. 

Mr. Scheide has become one of 
the foremost authorities on Bach 
as a result of his tireless research 
and his work in recreating this 
music. A graduate of Princeton 
and Columbia Universities, Mr. 
Scheide was a professor at Cor- 
nell University before he organ- 
ized and became full-time di- 
rector of the Bach Aria Group. 



Builders Service, Inc., of Nat- 
chitoches was the apparent low 
bidder on the construction of a 
new campus post office building 
at Northwestern State College. 

Northwestern officials said 
the Natchitoches firm submitted 
a base proposal of $36,352. Five 
other bids on the project ranged 
from $43,427 to $74,000. 

President Kilpatrick said all 
of the bids will be taken under 
advisement by the State Board of 
Education before a contract is 
awarded. 

In their proposal, Builders 
Service listed a completion date 
of 180 days from the time the 
contract is granted. 

Designed by Perry Segura and 
Associates of New Iberia, the 
facility will be located between 
the Student Union and the new 
Arts and Sciences Building. 

The post office will be a round, 
one-story structure and will be 
completely air-conditioned. Mail 
service for faculty, staff and stu- 
dents is expected to be doubled 
by the new building, which will 
have some 2,800 square feet of 
floor area. 

Plans call for the installation 
of some 4,000 boxes in the new 
post office. The present facility, 
located in the Student Union 
Building, has some 2,000 mail 
boxes. 

Space now utilized by the post 
office will be used to expand 
the facilities of the Northwestern 
Bookstore. The expansion project 
will give the bookstore some 3,000 
more sauare feet of floor area on 
the first floor of the Student 
Union. 



Announcing... 
Student Discount 
Cards by Circle K: 

students holding cards may obtain 
a discount at these stores: 



Townhouse Texaco — 2c per gal. 



Brasher Texacc 



-10% on TBA, 

5% on Oil, 3% on Gas 



® Baker Printing & Supply — 10% on all merchandise 

® Grillette Jewelers — 10% on all items except 
watch repair 

# DeBlieux & McCain Hdw.— 10% off 

# The Flower Nook— 10% off 

£ Colonial Flower Shop — 10% off 

# Taylor's American Sta. — 10% on Accessories 

# Holmes Radio Shop — 3% on Records and Tapes 

# Holiday Cleaners & 1 Hour Martinizing — 5% off 

# Duty's Pizza House — 10% on Pizza 

# Gunter Shoe Ser. — 10% all retail above $10.00 



ask any Circle K member 
about your discount card. 



Demon Deliters 

Earth — Our planet, the interior 
of which is hot, the exterior of 
which is not so hot. 



PATRONIZE OUR 
ADVERTISERS 



NATCHITOCHES 
THEATRES 



DON 



Box Office Opens 

I Mon-Fri — 5:45 
Sat, Sun — 12:45 

— Admissions — 

Adults — 1.00 
Children — 50c 

For Movie 
Information, Don and 
Chief, Dial 352 5109 



Now — Saturday 

Richard Harrison 
in 

"A FLEA IN HER 
EAR" 

in color 
SUN. MON. TUE. 



Clint Eastwood 
in 

'HANG 'EM HIGH' 
in color 

Starts WED. 

A Daring New 
Motion Picture 




OPEN 6:00 P.M. 
SHOWTIME 6:30 P.M.| 

TONIGHT ONLY 

Robert Walker 
in 

"SAVAGE 7" 
in color 

SAT. ONLY 

Stella Stevens 
in 

"WHERE ANGLES | 

GO'' 

— Co-Feature 

"YOUNG 
AMERICANS" 
in color 

SUN. - MON. - TUE. 

Sean Connery 
in 

Hit No. 1 

"THUNDERBALL" 

— plus — 

'FROM RUSSIA 
WITH LOVE" 

WEDNESDAY 
Double Buck-Night 

Clint Eastwood 
"GOOD, BAD, UGLY" 
— plus — 
Elvis Presley 

"FRANKIE & 
JOHNNY" 



Attend The 
'Purple Pit' 



VOL. LVII— No. 14 




urre 



s 



auce 



Vote In 
AWS Run-Off 



Northwestern State College, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, February 21, 1969 



Henderson, Baker Named Presidents 
Of AWS, AMS In Wednesday Elections 





Lynda Henderson 



NSC Student Killed, 
In Band Instrument 

James Green, senior music ed- 
ucation major from Bossier, was 
killed in a truck-bus collision 
about 1:45 p.m., Friday, Feb. 14, 
on Highway 28 near Alexandria. 

Driver of the NSC instrument 
truck, Leo Berryman, college em 
ployee for eight years, was re- 
ported in, critical condition at 
St. Francis Cabrini Hospital in 
Alexandria. 

At the time of the accident, 
Green and Berryman were re- 
portedly carrying instruments to 
Plainview High School for an 
orchestra concert. 

According to NSC orchestra 
members, the truck was traveling 
west-bound between two college 
buses. 

Approaching a narrow bridge, 
the lead bus stopped to allow an 
east-bound Trailways bus to pass. 
The NSC truck skidded into the 
east-bound lane. Both vehicles 
fell into a 30-foot embankment on 
opposite sides of the road. 

Green, a graduating senior, was 
a member of Phi Mu Alpha Sin- 
fonia Music fraternity, college 
orchestra, concert band and dixie- 
land band. He also recently ar- 
ranged a number for the NSC 



Employee Injured 
Truck Accident 

stage band. 

According to Dr. Joseph Car- 
lucci, Music Dept. Head, Green 
was an important part in every- 
thing he played. As a loyal mem- 
ber to the fraternity and his ma 
jor department, Dr. Carlucci fur- 
ther said, "Jimmie will be missed 
by faculty and students." 



James Royce (Spanky) Baker 
of Shreveport and Lynda Hen- 
derson of Winnfield were named 
presidents of Associated Men's 
Students (AMS) and Associated 
Women's Students (AWS) Wed- 
nesday night after a general elec- 
tion for the offices. 

Baker gathered 217 votes while 
his opponent, Charles Millitello 
of Buffalo, N.Y., received 158. 
Henderson was unopposed in the 
election. 

Other officers selected in the 
light voting for AMS were Billy 
L. Thrash, Shreveport, vice presi- 
dent; Clifton E. Miller, Mansfield, 
secretary; and Gary A. Childress, 
Shreveport, treasurer. 

Miller and Childress both ran 
unopposed for their offices. The 
new secretary holds the distinc 
tion of being the first Negro ever 
to be elected to an office at 
Northwestern. 

Miller finished third in a field 
of candidates for freshman vice 
president last fall. 

In addition to serving on AMS, 
Baker, a sophomore liberal arts 
major, has held posts as fresh 
man associate on the SGA and on 
various committees connected 
with Student Government. 



In the vice president election, 
Thrash was opposed by Stanley 
R. Russell of Zwolle, and Charles 
P. Vosburg of New Roads. 

Henderson, a junior majoring 
in social studies, is a member of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorori- 
ty, secretary-treasurer of the 
Junior Class, and I.A.W.S. repre- 
sentative last year. 

Janet Churchman, a sophomore 
upper elementary education ma- 
jor from DeRidder, defeated Nor- 
ma Oliver, a sophomore from 
Shreveport for vice president of 
AWS. 

Churchman received the AWS 
Freshman Award and is a mem- 
ber of Sigma Kappa sorority. 

Donna Battle of Zachary was 
selected recording secretary over 
Mattie Morris of Shreveport. 
Battle is a freshman majoring in 
social science education and a 
pledge of Tri-Sigma sorority. 

The only other office already 
decided is corresponding secre- 
tary of AWS Lynn Killen of 
McDade defeated Linda Fawcett 
of Shreveport for that post. 

Run-offs Slated 

Run off elections will be held 
Tuesday, Feb. 25, for four AWS 



To wry Attends 
Business Meet 

Northwestern's School of Busi- 
ness will be represented Sunday 
through Tuesday, Feb. 23-25 at 
the 1969 Leadership Conference 
of the Distributive Education 
Clubs of America. 

Attending from Northwestern 
will be H. N. Towry, assistant pro- 
fessor of business education and 
office administration. 

The meeting, which will be 
held in New Orleans, will attract 
hundreds of distributive educa- 
tion leaders from throughout the 
nation. 

Towry will attend sessions on 
advertising, salesmanship and the 
role of the distributive education 
teacher coordinator. 



Preparation Nears Completion 
For Festival of Creative Arts 

Preparations are nearing com- 
pletion for the first Festival of 
Creative Arts, scheduled for Wed- 
nesday, Friday, and Saturday, 
Feb. 26-March 1. 



Northwestern's Nu Sigma Chi 
Chapter of Alpha Lambda Delta, 
national honorary scholastic so- 
ciety for freshmen women, is 
sponsoring the event. 

Margaret Kovar of Leesville, 
president of the chapter, said ex- 
hibits will be displayed during 
the festival in arts, interior de- 
sign and architecture. 

Miss Kovar also pointed out 
that all proceeds from the festi- 
val will be turned over to chari- 
ties for retarded children and 
crippled children. 

More than 300 persons have 
already entered arts and crafts 
exhibits, which will be on dis- 
play in the Student Union. The 
Purple Jackets Service Organi- 




LAG PRESENTED— From left to right are Glynn Shelton, Bill Hatcher, President Kilpatrick, Janelle 
ushing, and Al Moak, holding an American flag presented to President Arnold Kilpatrick Wednesday 
°V the Young Republicans at NSC. 



zation and the Student Union 
Fine Arts Committee are in 
charge of the exhibit. 

One of the highlights of the 
festival will be a fashion show 
in the Student Union at 3 p.m. 
Saturday, March 1. More than 50 
garments will be modeled at the 
show, which is directed by Mar- 
tha Minvielle of Abbeville. 

The festival will end March 1 
at 8 p.m. with a night club-type 
performance in Prather Coliseum. 
The show will include music and 
comedy acts, and more than 100 
performers will take part. 

Several businesses and civic 
organizations in the Natchitoches 
area will assist Alpha Lambda 
Delta in sponsoring the festival. 

Checks Cashed 
In Bookstore 

NSC students can now take ad- 
vantage of a new check cashing 
service on campus. 

According to Selma Mahfouz, 
manager of the bookstore, the 
staff began the new service last 
Wednesday. 

Checks up to S10 may be cash- 
ed with no purchase necessary. 

The Lesche Club 
To Hold Contest 

Mrs. Leo Carnahan, chairman 
of the Lesche Club Literary 
Committee, urges all NSC stu- 
dents planning to submit crea- 
tive writings for this year's com- 
petition to note the March 1 
deadline. 

Awards of $15, $10, and $5 are 
given for the best creative 
writings of any type — poetry, 
prose, drama. 

There is no limit to the num- 
ber of entries that any one per- 
son may submit. Entries will be 
judged by the committee and 
winners will be announced in 
April. 

Papers may be submitted at 
any time before the deadline to 
Dr. Edna West, college campus, 
or to Mary S. Robson, 922 Col- 
lege Avenue, Natchitoches. 



offices, including I.A.W.S. repre 
sentative, social chairman, treas- 
urer, and publicity chairman. 

Carolyn Ehrhardt, a sophomore 
primary education major from 
Natchitoches, and Brenda Stanly, 
also a sophomore, of Leesville 
will be vying for I.A.W.S. repre- 
sentative Tuesday. 

Donna Lindsey of Houston will 
meet opposition from Pat Pace 
of Colfax for social chairman. 

Other offices to be contested 
with run-off voting are treasurer, 
Shirley Memtsas of Westwego, 
and Rebecca Smith of Franklin; 
and publicity chairman, Eugenia 
Memtsas of Westwego, and Thea 
Rosamano of New Orleans. 

An Awards Night is scehduled 
for Tuesday, March 4 for AMS 
officers. 

Winter Formal 
To Take Place 
Tonight At 8 

The second annual Student 
Union Winter Ball will be held 
tonight in the S.U. Ballroom. 

"Bert Miller and the Swing 
Kings" will provide the enter- 
tainment, the action beginning 
at 8 p.m. and lasting until 12 p.m. 

According to Robert Wilson, 
Student Union Director, Uhrbach 
Studios of Natchitoches will be 
on hand to take pictures of each 
couple. 

A $4 fee will be charged those 
who desire to have their pictures 
taken. Included in the picture 
packet will be two 5 by 7 prints 
and four wallet-size pictures. 

Karen Karisny, queen, and her 
court will be presented during 
the ceremonies. 

All students will be admitted 
upon receipt of one student I.D. 
card per couple. Girls are re- 
minded to wear evening gowns, 
and the boys, dark suits. 

Dr. Townsend 
To Be Panelist 
At Conference 

Dean David C. Townsend of the 
school of business administration 
is among five panelists selected 
to discuss the theme of the an- 
nual conference of Louisiana Col- 
leges and Universities. 

Theme of this year's meeting is 
the "Urban Crisis and the Aca- 
demic Community." 

The meeting to be held on the 
campus of Louisiana State Uni- 
versity in New Orleans is ex- 
pected to attract some 500 edu- 
cators. 

Wilber J. Cohen, Secretary of 
Health, Education and Welfare 
during the final year of the John- 
son administration is to deliver 
the keynote address on the 
theme. 

Other panelists in addition to 
Townsend are Dean Henry T. 
Garner, Jr., of the school of edu- 
cation at Northeast; Dean Gerald 
J. McLindon of the school of en- 
vironmental design at LSU in 
Baton Rouge; Dean James R. 
Oliver of the graduate school of 
USL; and Dr. Daniel Thompson, 
professor of sociology at Dillard. 



Demon Deliters 

He who knows not and knows 
not that he knows not is a fool. 



Page 2 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Friday, February 21, 1969 



Meet the Press Editoral 





Lynn Rollins 

(EDITOR'S NOTE: It is hoped 
that short biographies of the Cur- 
rent Sauce staff members such 
as the folloiving one on Lynn Rol- 
lins will help student and faculty 
readers become better acquaint- 
them on our staff.) 

Sports fans have Lynn Rollins 
to thank for the in-depth report- 
ing featured Current Sauce 
Sports. Last semester Lynn serv- 
ed as Campus Editor. 

Lynn is a freshman majoring 
in journalism and minoring in 
speech. He hopes to work with 
KNOC while attending summer 
school and has recently been add- 
ing "color" comments at NSC 
basketball games for the local 
station. 

A graduate of Bolton High in 
Alexandria, Rollins wrote for the 
school inewspaper, Cumtux, as 
sports editor. 

Do You Think So? 

This week Current Sauce re 
porters interviewed students 
while probing for an answer to 
the question, "Should NSC serve 
beer in the Student Union?" In- 
teresting answers such as these 
were offered. 

"I think it would be a fine 
idea. It would be keeping up 
with all the major colleges such 
as Berkely and Columbia." — Bob 
Mooring, Shreveport. 

"Yes. It would keep more 
money on campus. You wouldn't 
have to go so far to get it." — 
Robert Adkinson, Logansport. 

"I think it would be all right. 
But you shouldn't be allowed to 
take it out of the Union" — Don- 
nie Viator, Dallas. 

"I'm for it. I happen to like 
beer." — Alice Waters, Alexand- 
ria. 

"No. It would offer too much 
freedom for students who are not 
capable of handling it as mature 
adults."— Nancy Weible, Spring- 
hill. 

"No. I don't think it is the 
proper thing to have in an in- 
stitution of higher learning." — 
Roger Young, Oberlin. 

"Yes. It beats milk. Then every- 
one could go to class drunk. I 
know I would." — Dewith Carrier, 
Oberlin. 

"No. Because we're here to 
get an education, not to socia- 
lize. Beer drinking should be left 
for our leisure time." — Louis 
Duet, New Orleans. 

"No. There are better places 
to sell it." Glenda Chelette, De- 
Ridder. 

"No. There are enough places 
off campus where you can get 
it." — Dianne Richard, DeRidder. 

"Yes. If people are going to 
drink, you may as well make 
it convenient." — Ricky Byrd, Ba- 
ton Rouge. 



Patronize 
Our 
Advertisers 



Northwestern. Gets 
New Spring Holiday 

Last week, President Arnold Kilpatrick approved an 
SGA request few people thought would gain any recognition 
from him. 

The granting of that request closed school Tuesday, 
Mardi Gras day, for the first time in the history of North- 
western. We must admit that even we were betting against 
the holiday. 

Probably few, if any, students or faculty members were 
displeased with the jesture, for obvious reasons. 

Some students, however weren't satisfied with only one 
day's grace and griped that with classes still being held 
Monday, they wouldn't be able to attend the gala event in 
New. Orleans. 

But, as pointed out by Dr. Kilpatrick at the SGA break- 
fast last week, his power to grant holidays was limited to 
only one day at a time. It should be noted, though, that a 
two-day holiday including both Monday and Tuesday has 
been entered in the calendar for next year. 

There are several good reasons for the new spring 
holiday. Previously, only one holiday was observed during 
the spring semester, that being Easter. A small break in the 
routine is welcomed at this point in the semester. 

Secondly, for a number of students from South Louisi- 
ana, Mardi Gras is a church holiday they have observed al- 
most from birth. 

And finally, students attending NSC from other states, 
having heard of Mardi Gras as the high point of the spring 
in Louisiana, desire to travel to New Orleans since they are 
located close enough to the city to make the trip feasible. 

Those who have attended Mardi Gras in the past gener- 
ally agree that it is a once-in-a-lifetime affair. Now with North- 
western afficially recognizing it as a school holiday, we hope 
that students will be afforded a chance to experience "Fat 
Tuesday." 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




LITHE AND LOVELY— Pat Shoudy of Monroe displays a mood of 
serenity while leaning against the large "N" formerly located near 
the Fine Arts Building. Our Coed of the Week is a freshman major- 
ing in physical education. 

CBS Play Tells Graduate's Woes 



What happens when the rest- 
less graduate, intent on doing 
his own thing, gets lured into the 
business scene? An upcoming 
television play will dig into this 
problem with unusual candor. 

"The Experiment," coming up 
Feb. 25 o n CBS Playhouse, shows 
a science Ph.D. arriving at a 
medium-sized company that has 
promised him a fully equipped 
lab and the freedom to do his 
work as he wants. Sooin, manage- 
ment is concentrating its atten- 
tion on his appearance and his 
living arrangement with his girl 
M. K. Douglas, 24-year-old son 
of Kirk Douglas, makes his debut 



as the young scientist. Barry Sull- 
ivan plays the head of the com- 
pany. 

The author, Ellen Violett, who 
wrote her first TV play in 1950, 
says she got the idea for "The 
Experiment" when visiting her 
nephew, a science Ph.D. at Stan- 
ford University. 

The sponsor of the program, 
General Telephone & Electronics, 
follows a strict policy of keeping 
hands off all CBS Playhouse 
scripts. Ironically, the company 
recently ra n a two-page recruit- 
ing ad in Life headed, "Do you 
have to give up your identity to 
make it in a big corporation?" 




'' ON THE" OWES HANP — SO/ME" OF TH£" -SCHOOL'S AEG 
<?UITET OPEN A&DUT SUg«5|plZ.iNcrTHElK. ATHLETES " 



Letters to the Editor 



(EDITOR'S NOTE: The follow- 
ing is a letter received by a Nat- 
chitoches citizen from the parents 
of one of the students involved 
in the recent marijuana arrests.) 

Dear Sir: 

First I would like to identify 
myself as the father of the boy 
whom you helped so graciously 
during this period of trouble that 
my son has gotten himself into. 

Sir, words can't express my 
feeling when he told me what he 
had gotten himself into. I have 
constantly talked to him about 
his associates and his manner of 
be havior, and now that this 
comes to reality on my own son, 
I earn only express my feelings as 
a broken-hearted father. What- 
ever caused him to engage in 
such a thing is more than I can 
understand. We have always 
boasted with pride as to what a 
good boy he is, and the fact that 
he had reached the age of 21 
years with only one speeding 
ticket to his discredit. He is still 
a good boy, but awfully indepen- 
dent, and no one knows how bad- 
ly he feels about this whole inci- 
dent until you gain his confi- 



dence and really discuss the mat- 
ter with him. He knows my feel- 
ings toward this kind of thing 
and that is the reason he hated so 
badly to tell me; he also knows 
of my great distaste toward the 
hippie movement. I know that 
you can be assured, if he gets out 
of this mess without too great a 
punishment he has learned a 
lesson, one for which he will be 
paying a very dear price for a 
long time to come. 

In closing, please let me thank 
you again for having the confi- 
dence iin my son that you did. 
Please believe me he will never 
do anything that would make you 
regret helping him because he 
talked to me in detail about this 
whole matter just yesterday after- 
noon. 

Sir, I love my boy and anything 
that you can possibly do that 
might help him, will be forever 
appreciated by him and will 
nnever be forgotten by any mem- 
ber of my family. 

With kindest personal 
regards, 

(Name withheld at 
writer's request) 



A Memorandum 



TO: NSC Students 

FROM: Student Government Association 
The Student Soap Box Assembly has 
been approved on a trial basis by the 
SGA. It will require your support for 
it to function correctly. 

Henry L. Burns, SGA President 

Student Soap Box Assembly 

I. Preamble 

The purpose of the Student Soap 
Box Assembly is to provide an immedi- 
ate verbal outlet for the students 
with opinions on college, sate, nation- 
al, and international issues. These is- 
sues will not be limited as to subject 
content, but the speaker(s) will be re- 
sponsible to the rules established by 
• he Student Soap Box Assembly Com- 
mittee. 

A. The Student Soap Box Assembly 
rules are as follows: / 

1. The speaker must be a student at 
NSC. He must present his I.D. card be- 
fore speaking. 

2. No profanity — As defined bv the 
moderator, the speaker shall receive 
first a warning then upon a second oc- 
currence, he will be required to leave 
the podium. 

3. No student shall call for a spon- 
taneous demonstration or any violent 
act which would harm person(s) or 
physical property on the campus of 
NSC, while on the speakers' stand. 

4. All speakers must conduct them- 
selves in an orderly manner. 

5. No student, while on the soapbox 
shall engage in language that is vulgar 
or salacious; no student shall utter re- 
marks bordering on or constituting libel 
as defined by the State of Louisiana; 
no student shall use deditious language 
leading to possible violence on the cam- 
pus. However, all other opinions ex- 
pressed on the soapbox that do not vio- 
late the stipulations shall be allowed 
wihout the threat or reality of penal 
measures on the part of a student 
group, individuals, faculty or Adminis- 
tration. Otherwise, the fundamental 
guarantees of free speech contained in 
the First Amendment of the Constitu- 
tion of the United States of America 
shall be violated. 

6. If the assembly is no longer orderly 
'hen the moderator shall close the 
Assembly until the next scheduled 
meeting. 

7. Qualifications and duties of the 



moderator: 

1. He or she must be a member of the 
SGA or Judicial Board. 

2. He or she must work to effect 
an ordedly Assembly. 

3. He or she shall have the power 
to remove from the premises any and 
aU disorderly person(s). 

4 He or she must be approved by 
the Executive Council. 

He or she shall have the power to 
set reasonable time limits on speakers/ 
subjects, in order that all speakers 
may participate. 

6. The moderator shall inform each 
speaker of the rules of procedure be- 
fore taking the podium. 

7. The moderator at no time during 
the conduction of the Alley may per- 
form any act /function other than those 
stated herein. 

8. The Student Soap Box Assembly 
shall meet every Tuesday, once a week, 
from 12:30 to 2:30 at the open air court 
yard in the Student Union. 

nrrgnt S ^UO® 

ESTABLISHED 1914 

Enterec" as second class matter at the 
Natchitoches Post Offiie under the act 
of March 3, 1879. Published weekly, ex- 
cept during holidays and best weeks. Ilj 
the fall and spring, and bi-weeklv in the 
summer by the Student Body of North- 
western State College of Louisiana. St'** 
cription $3 the year payable in advance. 

Member of the Associated CoIlegi;"e 
Press 

Editorials reflect only the opinions of 
members of the staff. They do not re- 
flect the opinions of the student bod; 
or the administration and faculty of the 
college. 

David Precht Editor-in-Chief 

Jim Freeman Managing Editor 

Al Savoie Business Manager 

Manual Chavez Campus Editor 

Lynn Rollins Sports Editor 

Bessie Brock Feature Editor 

Jack Bailey Asst. Sports Editor 

Gary Morgan Reporter 

David Jett Reporter 

Denny Dodd Reporter 

James R. Parrish Faculty Advisor 



Friday, February 21, 1969 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 



Page 3 




A NEW FLAG — Kappa Alpha Fraternity presented Northwestern 
with an American Flag Wednesday, Feb. 12. The ROTC department, 
in charge of raising and lowering the flag each day, was presented 
with the gift. It was given to Cadet Col. Randy Jackson by Wayne 
Branton, Mike Tingle, and Wally Moreland of KA during a ceremony 
conducted by the Black Knights. 

Dr. Davis To Conduct 
Program On Teaching 



An In-Service program on stu- 
dent teaching will be conducted 
here tomorrow beginning at 8:15 
a.m. 

Dr. William A. Davis, head of 
the department of student teach- 
ing, will preside. The theme for 
the occasion will be, "College- 
Public School Interaction". 

According to Dr. Davis, this 
program is planned "to further 
improve communication between 
college and cooperating school 
systems which participate in 
NSC's student teaching program." 

"The need for deeper apprecia- 
tion on various points of view can 
best be fostered by face-to -face 
discussion. This discussion will 
be engendered by small group 
meetings following a general pre- 
sentation of topics for considera- 
tion." 

Ideas for discussion will be 
presented by a panel of superin- 
tendents moderated by Dr. Paul 
Southerland, Dean of the School 
of Education, and from an ad- 
dress by Vice President Charles 
F. Thomas. 

Registration will begin at 8:15 
in the Arts and Sciences Biuld- 
ing. Following registration, the 
program for the day will be as 
follows: 8:30— meeting of all 
group leaders, consultants, and 
recorders in Room 138; 9:00— 
general session - Arts and Sci- 
ences Auditorium, Room 142; 
10:00— Coffee - Student Union Ca- 
feteria; 10:30 — group meetings; 
12:00— luMpheoJi, - Ball Room; 
1:30 — continuation of group meet- 
ings; 3:00 — summation. 

The group meetings which will 
be held from 10:30-3 p.m. will 
be classified as follows: Groupl — 
elementary -S.U., Room 312; 
Group II — elementary-S.U., Room 
308; Group in — physical educa- 



tion-S.U., Room 320; Group IV- 
languages-S.U., Room 316; Group 

V— social studies-S.U., Room 321. 
Also included will be: Group 

VI — mathematics and science- 
S.U., Room 314; Group VII— Busi- 
ness, commerce and industrial 
arts-S.U., Room 313; Group VIII- 
fine arts, S.U., Room 315; Group 
IX — administrators - Presidents, 
S.U., Room 241; and Group X— 
home economics-S.U., Room 242. 

The schools cooperating in this 
program will include those in the 
Caddo, Bossier, Natchitoches, 
Winn and Rapides parishes. 

According to Dr. Davis, this 
program will be an annual affair 
beginning with this meeting Sat- 
urday. 



Infirmary Treats 
75 Patients Daily 

NSC students are, in general, 
a healthy group. According to 
Mrs. Opal Gimbert, a Registered 
Nurse on duty at the Infirmary, 
only seven of her patients are 
confined to the bed. 

However.she treats an average 
of 75 out-patients daily. This, 
says Mrs. Gimbert, is, "Just a lot 
of hard w